BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Moyie Leader Aug 22, 1903

Item Metadata


JSON: xmoyie-1.0183265.json
JSON-LD: xmoyie-1.0183265-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xmoyie-1.0183265-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xmoyie-1.0183265-rdf.json
Turtle: xmoyie-1.0183265-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xmoyie-1.0183265-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xmoyie-1.0183265-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array / ��  i*��A*~f  7  1   'A     t*-  & tl NOJSp  v.  1   ^*  ^7l    ^fSt^f^i  m *��zs^��'  2jy��r_-^j>*-^B�� pJV .v.  ���tip  Two Candidates are  in the Field.  For the next  two weeks it  will pay you  to watch our  \s>  ��  *BARfiAJN .COUNTER"  ��**...,���  ��%  '<?/,  Paid Up1 Oapital   $-8,700,000/  , ,, Reserve,,   ' r . 35OQG,0OQ,  Deposits Received.    Present. Kate of Jntersel8 per pent. o  ���ROOK BRANCH. ' F. G. MALPAS. MGR  MO YIE, B, Q.. AUGUST '22.1903.  A MII i LOCAL JtfEWS.  J. C. Lrewery.lefH for J$033lantl   this  . mproing.  D.J. timer/.returned from' Pernio  Tuesday. ' -  fli. A. Bealo spen,l most cl the week  in town.  The v/qrk on the stroele has been  completed.  Ei. $. Grcjiard, wife and son of frank  are in Moyie today.  A. P. Drummond,, wag up'from Mor-'  nosey Mines yesterday.  V/. Ji. Stono now has bis bathrooms  ... ....     . ,,     ,.  m operation.    Go waeh and be clean'  Mrs. Glino and daughter   Hazel  are,  here from Cranbrook lo' spend a vfreek  ,,      . , i  or ten days.  Chief Constable McMullin of Fernie  was in town yesterday op. a tour of inspection.  Bob Kenzie is preparing to erect a  building an his lot opposite the Hotel  Kootonay.   ' '  J. ii. Harvey intends moving from  Fort Steele to Cranbrook in the near  future  J.UEEW.WITHIEF  Campaign has Started a&d  will Likely Be an Inter-  eating 'Oiie" Before  Finished,  Items of Interest Selected  FROM BOMB THE WORLD  Tom Caven, Conservative, and Dr.  J.H.King, Liberal, will, content the  the Cranbrook riding at Uie forthcoming election, From present indications  thero will uot be a' third candidate in  the field.  .. The," Conservative, convention  vyas  held in Cranbrook. last Saturday even- .  ing.   Oaven, who had wi'thd/awn from  tlie   race   earlier    in "the, week,  was  prevailed upon tc reconsider his action,  and    his    name   and    that  of  J.   A.  Ifa-ye;' jyere placed before pip cc'nven-'  pion.  "��. pallet v/ac taUen which resulted in z  tie, ten votes' bein'n cact "for'  each.    Mr, Harpev n,3r: ".rcvcd  that:  ���    ��� V.I      'rulWr    li.f.i     in... r-.V   li. ��     '  News' Selected from' Manv  Sources 3.11&   Compiled  with Ben, Scissors' -  and, Baste,  , Ch,as. Biesel, for nearly tv.o years  assistant manager of the St.' Eugene  njine, came up frcm Spokane \ yesterday and returned today*.  * i.        ,    .  *  W, T. Jameson, formerly  of  Moyie  Posttriaster Moon of Michel is in  the Nelson jail awaiting trial for .embezzling funds from the department.  He is short in hia accounts - between  $000 and $700. '  Joseph Pulitzer of the1 New York  >Vorld has provided the .sum of  $2,000,000 to establish a cchocl .of  journalism at Oolou-mbia upiverGUy.'  A .new buildjng fcMbe school y7iU be  erected afc a cost o[ ^OO.QQQ.  but nov,* living in Walhalla, North I According tc- official- count,, ten  Dalrcta, ir, seriously j.V. with 'Bright thousand people yiewed the- contest  disease cf the kidneys and ic not-j betyeen Ccijzett c,nd Jeffriep. The  e*vpected tc live.      ' "'"   ""    '    "    'j grosa  'receipto amounted   to ��03,340.  anything cbould   happen' that Ca.yeni  curs you eome  .   '.    r*      J      *.     -     ..,  > day. but ended in a  fiE>.le,'the   wind  METAL-  TvIARKET.  Intji:v/   YokjE���Bar silver, 55i  cents  Lead^f.m.    CoaEer, "Jgl^.75. ��� Zino,  (apeltor) ?5.87^      " *      , ' '"     '���    "  Losdos���������Lead,���Cj,} is.  IjTOCK  Q,UOTA.tvrCiJo.  furnished by  IJeale cs i'Jlwejl brok-  ers, Tylbyie.C. C, "���   ' -  "     ,     ���'  Asked. Bid.  Crow's Nest Coal $4^0.00 $300.00  St. Eugene.'...".....  North Star...   Sullivan   j Can.,Gold Fields.'. .  ! Qolconda.'..,..'.'..'.,  War.fGagle   Payne   American Boy   Alberta Coal Co   East C. N. Coal.. .  St. Eugene- Mountain  Can. Oil &,Coal Ltd.  }*���  Z7i\7 ^��* *^r-  f^ nr*  o  mperia  T^rT^r^y: a^ /.jn^rzjsT^ Attyrjzsrw -&&& ~tVc"'$  several of his opponeute to supporters  After two unsuccessful p.tterript? at  nominatjag a candidate, thp LiberaJs  met last Wednesday evening and se-  .i lecied Dr. J. H. King s$ - the;r- stanqf-  ard bearer. JSarly in the tweeting J. C,  Drewry became di33atisfied and dis-  guc,ted witji Uie trea���tme,njt which he  waa receiyiiig/roci ?om.e o/'ilie jingr-  ��� Qhas. Fields, cue of the beet  mill-  .,-, / .     ���      *     -        -       ->  Wrights   in the   country, is   np ^rom-.  Evan spending a few davs. Mrf Fields  i'pjAlTfCJ^L.  E. C. Dn?ith hac received ihe Libej-al  noiriinaction in the Fernie dist-jet.  sayptbeuew'lie  mil!   was  started  inj"Johc   Kovsfccd '^   ,-^ved'   tie  operation this week and that it is cut-'  tin'jj 8,000 ties a day.  lif''junanimo1us u.oai.ination on the <5on-  | servativ.e uckefc in the ^Telspn riding.  , Mrs. Jefferson of Qodridge and Miss j Ifarry "Wrigjjt is the Conservative  JSirdie JJillier of Toronto  returned  to candidate in the Ymir district.  ^   lendt-rs and walked out <jf the  oonven- I their   respective   homes    Wednesday  CAPITAL. (Authonsed)*.  >;J*^^  OAi'ITAL, (Paid   Up) IS'^  jlEST ' ^36,312  HKAD UKFICE, TORONTO,   ONTARIO.  T. ft. Ml-RJUTT, Pres.    D. It. ^'ILICFK, Vice-FrcP :ui��l  ��. HAY, Afcsistant Gen. Manager  .NBROOK BRANCH t��i����T'h'1'  Gen. M.-in.  \V. MOFFAT, Chief Inspector.  J. L. ffaryey of Fort   Steele  choice  of   the   Conseryatiyes   in  the  SAVIKC  Dufis'  Euro:;  Dilflssyl:  .L'KAUTMENT���Interest.allowed on deposits.  .WajMjluin all   pi��a   of   Canada,   United   States  and  .'���'���p-ViaJ atlontioi? giyea Jo collections.  F. H. MARSH, Manager.  West  tion, followed by James Finlay of Kim-1 after an enjoyable yisit in Moyie. They  berley and M. McMahon of Marysville. i were the guests  of Mr,  and   Mrs. Ed   G-olden riding, and it is said he  would  He afterwards met Dr. Kjug  and   bis I Hill while-here. receive the una nimous nomination  if  supporters at the Cranbrook hotel and j     After the show ia ihe hall last Tues-   he would concent to run.  all differences w. re patched up.'   Then j day evening a  genuine  good  oklfaslp       There has been a  lar*e   increase in  Mr. Drewry showed his good   spirit .by I iQned liyely   dauqe   wag   given.    The   the registration of   votes   in   the Can-  pledging  his support   to    the   Libi'ra)   music was furnished by Pro!,  Murphy    iJr00j.:  j.dnig.    *phe  total   on   t})6   j.gt  caudidate und the Liberal party. ". and son Edward   Murphy,   and   J.   P.   ^hen"closed ou Fridav was 1257  Harper   officiated   as   ilobr  manager.;    0n Auguh,31, Collector  Armstrong  It was two o'edock   Wednesday morn- j wi!- l3uld a.ccurt 01* revision  ing when the .festivities   were   brought  to ap end.  0^,ANBEQO^    ITEMS.  Cranbrook Herald:  \r''  '-" -  upon the  new list, but it is not likely any material change will be made.   ���  Nineteen    prostesls    were   tiled   on  Monday August   17ih.    No , more pro-  J teiits will be   received' as   the  statutes  i provide that   lo clear days shall  clanse  i *  between  the   closing of   the  ligt and  opening of the court of-evU'io-i.  X/io St. p:t(Keno.  , 'Unfortunately there is nothing .yet  being done at the St. Eugene mine,  and (he report that dhia company had  secured a contract with the smelter at  Trail seems to be unfounded. Mana-  ager Cronin has not heard from  Mr. Blackstock since that gentleman  went east with Mr.' Aldridge of the  Trail smelter and the result of their  conference with President- Shaugh-  nesGy i3 unknown.  Mr. Blackstock was interviewed .in  Toronto 'a   fey/   days  ago   and   was  asked as to the St.-^iugene  mine.    Jn  reply he said ���    '-'We have not yet do-...  cided whether we phall, open up  this  mine or pet.'   ITGgotiationa   are  now  in progress looking .to that .result, but  aa it,will cost thir.ty.to forty thousand  dollars to open up a mine  like the St.  Eugene; which has been lying idle for ,  the past couple of years, the  director*  hesitate tc do go until they areeatisrierl  as.to the outlook for lead in   the  Lon*  ~.' don market, and as tc the rates which -  are offered.''"  -' ��  in the meantime' .the smelter at  Trail i? being enlarged-- and tyro next.  ���Jead stacks are being added, which  would indicate that in the near future  tiie plan.t would be .treati,u�� % larger  ,qu(*.ntitj* oi ore,  .Cus King will be.in Moyie within a  we,ek or ten days and pill put the St.  Eugene concentrator in repair and install tbe .zinc salving apparatus.  xo *s*npji jit ajtAy coarcERK.  if you intend purchasing property  in Moyie doa't wait until' the mines  open up, but buy now.. See D, J.  Elmer., He has lots for sale in a'H  parts of town. 4-1 so stores, bouses and  st-.iblos for rent.  CONSERVATIVE PLATFORM,  Linton .is n "Srnojyor.  cranbrook:, i  FII^E XN^IJttA.MCE AGENT  CUSTOMS BROKER.  >e, Perfect Protection*  Compare Our Rates  A. y. Macdom-dd and wife, of Moyie  wero in town, Saturday.  E. Orchard, wife and boy, of  Frank,  aro guests at the  Cosmopolitan   hotel.      In his early  days SirThomaa Lipton  Born io Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ehviill,  dunied himsef   almost,  every   pleasure  Monday August 17,1903, a son. except    that  of  umasnii- , a l-rtune.  J. L. i'aiLor, manager of   the  North   ���1">S����� ^y on a consul on biuiness  Har Mine, left Monday   with  his   wif(. j'"atters he was oflered 3   cigar   by   the  Before Insuring  ttyouwant anything-, stylisn and neat go to  The leading Ladies and Gents furnishers  The latest thing in  Boots afid;Slioes,  fiats and  Glassware,  recedes, Etc,  for Banff. Mr. Parker's system hat  become leaded nnd ho has been advised io go to tlie springe* for a few  weeks.  Cranbrook will celebrate Sept. .7,'  Labor Day, in big style. It is fin the  hand of the unions of the town, and  ..early $700.'was" raised' for the day.  There ,. will ��� be .contests of all kinds  including log cutting, tie cutting, rock  drilling, etc.  official.  'No, thank  you,''   said  Sir  Thomas  (Adopte/i ;u Heyelstotc, September 18th, 1903.}  1. That this conveiitioii rcaflirms the policy of  the party iu metiers oi provincial roads ami  trails; ilu-ownpo-hi.) and coutrol oc rnilwHvs  and the development of the agricultural resources Qf tho province as hiid liov.-ii in rho  platform adopted iu October, 3S99. which is st-  i fojlows:  "To activel;- aid in the cor.struclion of trailii  throughout the uudovpJopo'l pot Pons s��ul the  bujldinjtof prcsinciil trunk rood.s of public  uecessity.  ''To a-lopt the principles of !tcvomniciH  o^ nershio of :nihvays iu bo Pii- ds lire cirouni-  stsuce-! of tiie province ivill adiiiit, and ths  adoption of tho priun'i.le tLut a-3 bonus Fhould  be granted to any raihviiyeompdr.y which doee  uot uive tho govcruuioiit ai the province control of rates over Hues bcaused, together with  the opiion of purchase.  "To actively n.sist by state aid  in the devel-  o_.mem  of the  iigricult-.u-.il   ie--ources  of th>3  j province.  | i. That in th.' meant in*.. r.r..l until the s-ail-  I u ��iy policy sbove hot forth i ,\n be accomplished,  j a uein-i-.il iaiiw������y act bo parsed, giving freedom  ed.  (then Mr.)   Lipton,     "Although   I   am I t0 <,0'a>tnlc: railway,  undo- certain approved  .,     , ��� . ,        .      ��� T ! regularioi,-.. analogos to the sv-tem   that has re-  tlie bluest smoker.in Ivnglang I never   MIitJ1, iu MJCU tensive , all way construction  i t'lnoko cijjtirs."  j    "What do you smoke?'"' was the  prised query.  "Jlacon," was the prompt reply,  :tir.  I hi the I'lii'iKi States, with, so mueli advantage to  j trade ami commerce.  i    r> That to encourage the ruining industry, the  I taxation of metalliferous   mines should  ue on  p..   ' - .Cluiroli Services.  MeThopist���Sunday .school''at  10  of iho .most dangerous and fatal  diseases to which infants are subject.  It can be cured, however, when prc-  All  I MacEachem  .,,  in'.'   Service at 11 a. m. in the  Odd | P��rl3"  treated.    All   that is   necessary  Fellows'hall. j is.to give Ghambeshiin's Colic, Cholesa  Text���"How much then   is  a   man   and Diarrhoea Remedy and castor oil,  as directed   with   each   bottle, aud   a  cure    is    certain.    For   sale    by   all  better.than a sheep?" Matt. 12:1-;  All aro welcome.  , R. E. S. TAYLOR, Pastor  Druggists.  Pi'ESBYTEUiAx���Sunday school' at 3 [ ��.�����������.���i���u  Service in the Tuilfat. 7 :30 p. m. j  p. m  Subject:   "Judge not  that ye be   not  judged." " j  All are cordially   invited   (o attend j  these services, j.  T. A. B.ROADPOOT. Pastor.!  Clioloru liirauluiit. ,    ,,.,    . ���        . .��� --.   J hat a portion oi ever}-coal area hereafter to  This has loot: been regarded  as   one I' !x' t11sl10s,Sl1 of -should be reserved from sale or  lease, .so th..: stale owned mines ir.ay be eaiih-  aeecssible, if their operation becomes nocessar'v  or advisable.  G Thar in the j.alp laud leases provision  should ho made ior reforest'ii',' and that steps  should he taken for tho general preservation of  fore.-ls by guarding agahist the u asteful ties-  tructlou of timber.  T That tho-lirgioUtliri,- rrlrd COverrrmeut of the  province should persevere in the effort to secure  the exclusion of Asiatic labor.  S That the matter of better terms  iu> the waV  of subsidy and appropriations for the province  should be vigorously pressed upon the -Domiu-"  ion government.  0 That.ihe silver-lead Industries of the pi-ov-  iuee be fostered and encouraged bv tho imposition of increased customs duties "oil lead aud  lead products imported into Canada, and that  tho Coua-ervadvo'members of the Dominion  ltou?e be Urged to support nuv motion introduced foi'such a purpose.  It? That as industrial disimtes a.imost invar-  iclUU- result IU great loss and injury both to the  Watch Repairing a Speoialtv.  W*/F.TATE,-..  .IhWBLisu.   CRANBROOK,  K. (J,  acdonai  JWW^JWC'^FJff'UklLIWW.r'IKH.F'^Wiy.'JLl'l  l-W     i  Official Uraich Inspector for   the C. P  gUBSCBlBE POR   THE    LEADER! R. Crow ,,Nest Division.  ���..,.���,,.   ,-..,;mi, ,..���. Bi��ii, ins. rum rujury ooin IO tlie  i-ttt'tmdli-erUj.-concerned and to the public,  /'���rlslttt.iotl .MiDtlld be passed to provide mean-'  l-.'i'nij.ti..i.tj.i'.iRl}lc adjustment of such disputes  l-tjtwts.iu.fiin.ployei'a ami. emplovees.  it. Tlmlit h Bdvtsablo to foster the manufacture oi the raw products of the province within  the province us far as practicable' by means of  luxation ou the 3Hld raw products, subject to  rebate of the same iu wholo or part when marv  Ufautured in British Columbia,  ~m  Hi  \f  -��� - '-aim'- .^ ,i>jt Srf.-'jfl.ax.v'fra'i..-.��.:���  \tH.-V" ������**. ' ,f , - I Af  .,' ,v'  < *���      h' ,.'  i  U.  I,'*,  L..A  H .1  -   (  1             " !  ..... (.  '?.'  1                                                      "������        T  ', t  ,* ,*  "."A"'!  ," ,-i   f  ���2  t,   >r  *  -i  r  ,        1   "  :'>i' :_  ���i'i  (              *'.  . '1  i ..i.  .'���'/ '"  ,             .  ���'- -J %  ,.p 'f.  ���yy  ''.'  1                      .��  ,M''">-  -' '���;���,  j ������*���.(:  ,  ... -..J;. .  .1   '.' I'  :'i ..  > it  i; -J  l],  v-     a  ���  '   I."  .    I      l"  J ,       '  'I  4-'  ���^-^^���^���^^���^���^���^Je^^^^^^e^^  BY SYLVANUS COBB, JR.,  Author of "The Cunmaker of Moscow/' "The For- %  times of Conrad/' "The Shadow of the ^  Gtt&otine/' Etc, Etc I  throwing     ���,.en  ���'hit-h    the  in  this  St.  her  sign  CHAPTER  I.        ,   -  The city of Boston has grown astonishingly within thirty years.  Thirty years ago, Brookside Cottage  was in the country, and the brook,  whence the dwelling took its name,  meandered through green meadows,  its bosom kissed b.v drooping willows, wound air<] wintered on to  feed the wheels of �� -.tack of mills in  Roxbury, and thence to empty its  spent'waters into that sink ->f the  Charles River," known as tlie "Duck  Bay;" but tho Back Bay no longer.  Tho broad acres of marsh and hog,  whero once the tide-water "ebbed and  flowed twice, in twenty-four hours,"  and where, by the slimy sluice-ways,  the wild sedge grew in rank luxuriance, now underlie tho vory swell'M  , of all the dwelling-places in tin-city.  Upon the beds of the old watercourses now rest those- magnificent  avenues whose length and breadth  and straightwss made the ancient  streets seem more contracted and  crooked then ever; while the places  which onco bore humanity in boat-,  and upon rafted planks, now bear  the 'palaces "and churches, of nabobs.  There Is an embouchure of Charles  River still, dignilied by ihe name of  Back Bay; but it is not' the Back  Bay upon ' which we used to look  down from Boston Common, thirty  ', years ago.  Up from this brookside of��which ,1  have apoken,'within tho town of Rox-  bury, swept a gentle'acclivity, crossed by graveled walks, and dotted by  grand old- trees, and crowned by a  stone cottage, a pretty dwelling, and  prettily situated and surrounded,! It  was low and wide spreading, its originator having a .fancy tbat he would  lind better foundation for stone walls  upon tlie ground than in the air. The  owner and ' tho occupant of  Brook'sid'o Cottage was Rachel  , Clair. Certain men discovered  name because she was forced to  it to certain legn.1 documents which  had to bo executed before she could  legally ' hojd the cottage, otherwise  she might have , lived for years  among 'them, and they would never  have known that she was else than  "Madame Rachel," the only name  , which her servants used in designating her.  Rachel fit. Clair was a woman well  . advanced in years���three-score and  ten at' least���and though time had  drawn deep lines upon her brow and  cheek, and lightened her hair to the  whiteness of snow, ..yet it was easy  to tell tbat she had once been beautiful. Thero was a delicate outline  of feature not yet obliterated, and  tho cleanly cut Grecian proule, even  now, when in repose, was not broken by the seams of,age that had cut  into   its  surface.  She had come to the Brookside  some 3'ears ago, and bought trie cottage. At first it was known, only  that she came from 'the .South. lt  was soon discovered that Madame  St. Clair's purpose was to seek retirement and repose. She courted  no society and sought no friendships.  Sho was a lonely woman, seeming  anxious only to shut herself out from  the world, and to be left in the companionship of her own sorrows. At  first, T say, people knew only that  she came from the South; but in  time certain ponderous documents  reaching her - by post, and certain  words dropped by her black servants, signified that she had come  from Now Orleans.  Thus Madame St. Clair was at  seventy. The only occup ints oT the |  cottage beside herself wore three  bluck servants whom she bad brought  ���Kith her from her Southern home;  though, in a far corner of the  (.grounds was a neat little ledge,  where lived the gardener and his family, whom she had hired since Tom  had become too- old and infirm to  'properly care for the place. Toin  was a faithful old negro, and though  his change of clime had made him  free in law, yet he carried in his  heart that same fealty to his mistress which he had felt in those years  when he was her legal bondman"!  Then there was Hagar, older than  her mistress; but who was skeptical  as to the question whether age impairs the faculties. She believed  that tho age wliich was passing away  was destined to take tho most useful  knowledge with it, and that the rising generation could never replace it.  Lora was llagar's daughter, and  had been young when they first settled at the Brookside; but she was  now a stout, clear-eyed woman,  verging toward tho middle-age, and  - was, in fact, the main-stay of the  household so far as its  workings  were  concerned.  Madamo Bach-l St. Clair  ported to be wealthy. In  was known that her bank stock was  worth full half a million, to say no-  'Hiing of large and valuable blocks  of real r-atnie which her bankers bad  taken in her name. She was too  high-minded to tell a falsehood, even  by implication, and she suffered herself to be taxed upon an estate larger by two hundred thousand dollars  than would appear by the assessor's  bookn to be the estate of a man not  a rifle-shot removed, who was known  to be worth a million and a half.  It was at the close of a cold and  blustering day in early winter. The  wind which during the day had been  an east wind of the true. Boston type,  changed, with the setting of the  sun, to northwest, ami the clinging,  oozy sleet became ..snow; at first  line and hail-like, hilt growing to  broader,, lighter .and faster-falling  ll.ikcs as tho wind ��� veered " to. i"lie  _ westward.     'J'he   air  wus   sharp     and  nipping, aim the hiasi moanou in rh--  mah niinoi i; through the arms of ihe  great old i-lius .ind oaks that stood  guard  o*.er  the  Brookside.  Old Tom brought an armful of  wood into the sitting-]-'..mi, and deposited it in a curiously wrought  Chin -se box by the fireplace, after  which he put a fie.sh fore-stick upon  the polished andirons, and ilien | ro-  cec.od  to replenish the'main  pyre  "Tom, you are thinking of the,old  tiint"-."  Madame St.   Clair tried  to smile as  she said   this,   but'the  effort" was    a  failure.  ,   "I  was t'inkin', missus'���"  "Of tlie old times,' Tom? Be honest." '    '  "Well���J was. Bui. 't wasn't ob'  myself. 1 don't worry about do ole  times. But I was t'inkin', missus,  dat I'd feel a bivs.sed joy if you was  ���was���"  "Young again?"  "Oh, no, no; 1 don't mean dnt.  Lord .bress us! dat wouldn't lie natural. , But���if ye could only find do  bri'Kfccd sunshine."  The    tfaithful     old bondman  spoke  from   {ho  fullness  of  his heart,    and  tho -smile which,- his "mistress ,had failed to call up  bi-foro came now of its  own  accord,  though  it  softened     her  face but'for a moment,   leaving     the  sadness  deepened   when  it had  gone,  "You, are a good  heart, Tom,   and  T thank you for your kind  wish;  but  thero is no more sunshine for me."   '  "Don't say so,  missus.     You don't  know      bow     wc  all  love ^ye.     We'd  bross de Lord  ob  dory forebber  an'  ebber,   Amen!   ef ye'd only.find  some  ob clem  ole happy  times, such  as���"  Rachel   started   as   though  she  hall  been stung,'and  her lips parted as if  with an angry word: but "diicotly the  haisli   lines' were   subdued,   and     she  spoke      calmly,   though   with  authority:  "Tom, you are growing old -and  childish. I think the storm is dying  away."     ��� '  "De  wind's moderated,   missus,  an'  de     rain      an'        sleet      ao       hail's*  turned   to   'snow;   but     as,'   for     de  storm"���Tom     went   to   the   window-"  and drew open the shutters and looked-1 out���"Lord   bress.   us!  ,   How      us  snows!      Be   flakes   are     as   big       a��  chick'n's  winys.     Bress my  heart!   It  Iod'.s   gcod,     missus.      Dar's  in  de  big  while   .-now,   faliin'  wiiu>s   ob   angels,   dat  makes  calm  an'   quiet^. like,  de cai'f  were a-puttin  dress for'to go to sleep.      Just  an' see hov/ it comes down."  Madame arose and went to the  window; and by the light of fire and  Junto, gleaming out upon the trees,  sho could see that the air  was  iiu-r-  SUlll!   11  like  clime  fei-i  It  .seems  as  if  on its    niirht-  'look  fast-falling.c fea'hery  the low-lying shrubs  ally   tilled   with  hakes, and that  and borders of box and pink had aire uly become mere mounds of snow  She, was turning away'from the  window whdn a stranee scumd'eaught  her ear and arrested her a I ten tion.  She asked Tom if lie ha.d  hen-vl  But the old man's faculties  not so keen' as they had once  He had  heard nothing.  "Wh.it  wus  it,   missus?"  "I   thought I   ho.'ii-d   a  shnlllin  feet on the piazza." -i  "Hi-ess us!     Who enn  'a' come h  in such a time?"  ''I   may have  been mistaken,  Tom  But   hark!     Why   certainly,   that  the  bell.     Some   one has   rung      tlio  b. 11.     Go to the  door and   look."     ''  'Tom went to the h, II. am! opened  the front-door. But the snow came  whirling in with such volume that he  was forced (o close it at once. Before he had seemed  low, wailing sound  lie thought it was  dog.     Tie     reported  it.  were  bi-en.  of  iere  is  it, however, , a  reached his ear.  the whine 6l ' a  to   his   mistress.  bade hiin  get a  lantern and  internal  was  fact.  re-  it  and   sho  examine.  The old man wont to the kitchen  and got (he lantern, and when he  had lighted it. lie donned his cap  and mulller, and proceeded again to  tlio hall. This time he opened the  door and passed quickly out upon  tho piazza, and at the first step beyond the threshold, his foot struck  something which did not belong  there, lie looked down, and beheld  a gathering bank of snow at his  fci-t. Ho lowered his lantern, and  was soon abfo to distinguish a Jnrire  porter's basket, nearly covered with  a thick shawl carefully tucked h, at  tho edges. From the basket shone  tho face of a young child, a mere infant. The old m,an lifted the basket  As he did so, h,. heard the wailing  sound again. Then he carried the  basket into the houso, and bore it  to the kitchen.  "Mercyi Tom, what ye got dar?"  cried old Ilagnr. as Tom deposited  the  basket on the floor.  "Oat's    for  us   to   find   out,   Hr  T   'spec's it's sumf'ri   alibe,   do'.  Jn answer to his expressed suspic  ion, a wail issued from the basket,  and the covering was mth to pulsate,  us though with tlie struggling of  li e beneath. 7Ta<.?ir was upon her  l-iiees in a monieiu. ami with quick  but gentle hands she raised the  shawl ui.tl found what she had expected���a living child. J.ora came  and offered assistance, but Itagar put  heip awn'y. .With her own hands sho  raised the child from.,its lied, and  took it tenderly in her arms; ' and  at that juncture, Madame Rachel  came in  from the sittiiig-roonx.  "What is it?" she asked, noticing  at first only, the basket upon the  lloor.  t's wbht I found on  replied Tom.  ''it's   a   baby,"   added  ting down   by the  table  ia gar.  burned  a  lamp,   and  tho  dingy  flannel   robe  child  was wrapped.  ".Not a baby!" cried JLora, catching .-ight of the child's face, with  the tresses<thaf floated down over its  shoulders.    "It's a  little girl!"    -  By this time Hagar had removed  tho wraps, and could soe for herself  that, instead of a. helpless infant, as  she had at first supposed,, she held  upon her knee a girl of some two or  three years; and it struck her, too,  that thet, child was very beautiful.  Beneath her caresses, the little one  shuddered, as though with a vain attempt to rouse itself, and then its  head sank back upon her arm. Hagar bunt/ down and kissed the pale  lips, and, in *a moment more, she  started up with an exclamation of  alarm.  "Lord save us!' It's ,'goric!" sho  cried. '"Dey's gib'n her- 'goric to  make her sleep!" j  Madame Rachel, who "had thus far  stood looking on in silent wonder, J  now came forward, and knelt at  llagar's feet; and, after a brief examination, she was satisfied that the  old servant's conjecture was correct. !  The child's breath was plainly charged with the' fumes of paregoric, which  had doubtless been administered to  promote sleep.,  "I think there is no danger," said  tho mistress. ,     |  Under her direction,  Lora brought  a basin  of cold water and a napkin. |  By   gentle  bathing  and   wiping,    the  child  was ere long brought out from  its somnolent state,     lt  was a girl,  somewhere  from  two  to   three years  of  age;   with  an  oval face    of   most  exquisite  mold;   features,   even    now,  of rare     beauty;     eyes large,  bright  and of purest azure; while back from  tho  brow,   and  falling  to   the shoul- ,  ders, swept a' mass of yellow hair ��� j  not exactly curling, but' waving into j  tresses,   which might be  trained     to ���  any pretty fashion. j  "What's     its    name,-   little dear?" j  asked Hagar, ��� caressingly.  ' The  child  looked  up,  and     seemed  frightened.   '    Hagar redoubled'     her '  tender caresses,- and finally the little .'  one    seemed    partially       reconciled.  There was music in the old servant's  voice,   and   thero  was     a   wealth     of  warm   and  devoted  sympathy  in her  great,      brown   eyes;   and   the    child,  with   true   instinct,     put   away      its  fears.    "Still  it did  not  seem  wholly  satisfied to trust, the black-faced woman.     Madame  Rachel     stood apart  and looked on,  while Tom and Lora  drew near to admire.  "What's ,'e darlin's name?',' asked  Hagar, when the child's trembling  liad ceased.       ' '   '   '  "Teeny."  said the little one.  "Is it 'Teeny?' "  The child nodded and - smiled,  though there was hesitation in its  manner.  " -Teeny,' " repeated Hagar, medi-  tathely. "What sort of'a name is  dnt? Don't yo.u know���"  Tom held up his hand.  "Don't ye remember, Mas'r'Philip  You man's littlo trai "at dey called  'Teeny?' " Baid he.  "iier name war 'Christine.V ex7  plained Hagar: '  "Sartin," , admitted To rat;' "and  mebbe dis yer's de same."  llagar's countenance brightoned.  "Say,     honey,  is yer nama  'Christine?' "  Tho child's face evinced instant and  intense satisfaction.  /'Ves,  yes!"   it cried,  clapping    its  tiny hands;   "And  1  want  da'ma."  "Vou want-yer mimma?" suggested  Hagar.  "No���1 want da'ma." And the  poor little., thing sobbed.  "it's its grandma it wants?" said  the old nurse, coaxingly.  "Yes, Teeny wants da'ma." And'  tho child cried on, not. with the fractious, piercing cry of infancy, but  with a mournful, heartfelt wail which  betokened real sorrow and distress of  mind.  Hagar sought to comfort her, but  to no avail. The little one tried to  hush, but the sobs and tears burst  forth in spite of her.  "What shall wc do wid her?"  "Wo will make her as comfortable  as wo can until to-morrow," said  madame, "and then, it sh�� ia not  called for���"  , ���     .  "Oh, bress yer soull" broke in  Hagar; "dar's no danger ob her be-  in' called for. If dey'd 'tended to  come back for her, dey wouldn't'r  left her dono up so snug an' tight."  "It may be," reflected madame,  "that the basket can afford some  clew."  Accordingly, tho basket was examined, and upon the pillow which  had served for a bed was found a  paper pinned. There was nothing  else���ouly tho pillow and the shawL  'This paper Rachel took to the light,  and upon it shfe found writing. The  characters were blotchy, and had  been made by an unsteady hand; but  they wero well-formed and legible.  And this was tho story of the written  paper:  "Tho child's name Is Christine.  When she grows older, if you choose  to tell her the story of this night,  givo her to know that there ia no  stain of shame upon her birth���not a  shadow, even, as God lives. Sorrow  and misfortune, that havo no taint  of sin, have led to this. Out of  your abundance, and from the depths  of     your    woman's  heart.,   give  caro  er, arid was looking down upon It.  The cln'Ul heanl ht-r voice, and raised its head: and the great azure eyes  opuiicd to their fullest extent as they  beheld the white, worn face of the  mistress. The little arms wero  stretched quickly out, and with a  glad, rajiturous cry, the child's lips  gave speech:  "Da'ma! dood da'ma! take Teeny!  Teeny'll  bo so dood!"  With no thought but of answering  tho infantile whim, Rachel St. Clair  stooped down and took the child. In  a , moment, the tender arms were  around her neck; tho lips pressed a  sweet kiss upon her cheek, and then  tho fairy head, with its wealth of  golduii floss, was pillowed upon her  shoulder. Instinctively, the woman  folded the cherub close to her bosom,  and agaui the child raised its head  and kissed her upon the cheek. j  ���Oh! do be dood to Teeny! Teeny  will lovo da'ma all the time!" i  And  tho   woman,   with  ne  thought  ���with   only the uprising  of  a- sweet  instinct���folded   the   child   closer   and  more close in her yearning embrace, i  By  and by,  Hagar  offered  to   take  back   the  child,   but   the   child  clung.  to  th'o  mistress���clung  to   her    with'  its warm,  soft cheek pressed      close,  against  the harder  cheek  which    the  tender lips  kissed  again  and   again.  "No,   Hagar."   Let   the  child      remain  with me.     It  ia no   burden    in >  my arms."  Soon the little girl fell asleep upon Rachel's bosom, and Its slept  that night upon Rachel's pillow. The  ���torm and the piling drifts were forgotten, and in her dreams Rachel St.  Clair . was' , back again amid the  scones of distant years. She dreamed and sho awoke, and sho found- the  cherub <jj; rest by her side. Then she  slept and dreamed, again.  ami  upon  of  of  of  of  in     the  ..where  CHAPTER II.  Christine  innocent be-  beg! As you  God  do  unto  piazza.,"  Hagar,    slt-  iipon,   which  and protection to this  ing. In God's name I  do unto this, bo may  you."  There was no signature. Rachel  St. CTair read It, and then crumpled  tho  paper in her hand.  "Wo will keep the child until morning," said she, "and then wo will  send it to the overseers of tho poor.  They will caro for it."  llagar's countenance fell. The little one had, suffered her to draw its  head upon her bosom, and she probably felt that a raytof the old sunshine���  the bright gleaming of a time, long  ago���bad come in, and would go out,  with the cherub waif. i  , "Poor dear! Seo how forsaken de  little t'ing looks. Bresa its heart."  she said.       '  "It will be better with the overseers, Hagar. You can care for it  to-night."  As Madame Rachel thus spoke, she  had drawn near to the little strang-  Wlth early dawn,      unristino . was  up,     chirping      and    Hinging,      and  amoothing'   the    silver     locks away  from Rachel's brow:    The child persisted      in     calling  her   "grandma,"  and was     as'  fond and affectionate,  and  as confiding      and trusting      as  though  its  infancy had  been'passed  in her keeping.    It was a puzzle   to  Rachel St.  Clair,   and she could  only account  for  it  upon  the  supposition that the child's,mother���perhaps  both     parents^���had    died   during its  early infancy, and  that.it had since  been  cared  for    by  strangers',    very  likely  by  some old  nurse,   whom    it'  had    been  wont to call  "grandma.";  Rachel, resorted to  a variety of   expedients  or tricks   to  gain  heart    to'  put the little one from her, to inspire ,  it with  dread or repugnance;  the re-,  suit  of  which   was  that,   after them  all,   tho   azure-eyed   seraph  crept    to  her bosom and begged for love and a  kiss.    Rachel kissed herf and the kiss'  was. sanctified by ,the first pure flood  of tend��r emotion that had welled up '  from th�� stricken heart for years.       I  By  and    by,   Hagar  came  into  her  mistress! chamber, for the purpose, of,  assisting in washing and dressing the  littlo   itranger;   and   she   stood    just,  within  tho   door,   and   saw   the  child:  and    the   woman    playing    upon  the  bed; and over her ebon face shimmer-1  ed a glow of joy-light such as gleam-  ��d at" one time in he^ past. ' I  "Now go with good Hagar, and b��  washed and dressed," said Rachel.  "Teeny may come back?"  "Yes!"  '"Cause  Teeny  lores   da'ma."  "Lord bress de child! what can  possess it?" cried Hagar. "She takes  to ye, missus, as do" she'd know'd  ye allers.    Isn't it cur'us?"  "And yet," explained. Rachel, "it  may be perfectly natural. Evidently  tho child's parents had no hand in  leaving it here. I doubt if_she ever  knew a mother's love, or, at least,  ever knew it to remember it." And  Rachel lifted the,, little oue. up and  kissed her.  "Whero is your mamma? Does  Teeny want' to go to mamma?"  "Gam-mal" corrected the waif,  giving the sound of the "g" in her  eager emphasis.  "Then Teeny hasn't got any momma?' '  "No;  only da'ma."  "And where Is Teeny's grandma?"  There was  a brief  hesitation,   and  then  the child looked     .up  with      a  chirping     smile and  threw its  arms  around Rachel's neck. ���  I  "You'll be my da'ma, won't you?".:  .   Rachel   returned  the  kiss and   the  caress,  and then said to Hagar:  "I think it is very plainly to be  seen, that her mother left, her during helpless infancy; and since that  time she has probably been in the  care of a nurse, or of some friend  who has done the best she could���a  nurse who had no mother's love to  g-ive, and so tho child has come to  glvo its littlo heart to whomsoever,  can share ita affection."  Hagar was a philosopher, and she  accepted tha proposition of her mistress as a wis* and astute Judgment;  and yet, as she bore the child from  tha chamber, she muttered to herself,  as she looked down into the sweet  face: |  "Dar's     aumf'n    more; dar's more  dan dat, depend upon it.    If all dis  yer love be a jump ob blind chanco, j  den  do  seventh  wonder  ob   de  king-'  dom am come, sartin sure.   Bress de  Lord, what a cherub It ia!"  After breakfast, John Downey, the  gardener and groom, came and shoveled paths through the 8now, and  when this had been done, he came  ln to Inform JHagar that he wa�� going up into tho "Square." Was  there any errand ho could do? The  old servant was upon the point of  answering ia the negative, when the  silvery notes of a childish laugh  caught her ear, and she remembered  a matter of which she had heard her  mistress apeak. She bade John to  wait while eho went to see. She  found Madame Rachel with the child  upon her kne��, and they were looking  at pictures 'together. '  "Missus,      John   am  a-goin'  town, an'  ho says do  we want  t'ing?"  "I know of nothing, Hagar."  "I t'o't p'r'apw you'd like to  up to de oberseers ob de poor."  A     quick flush suffused the ' worn  face, and a fire of reproof was in tho  eyo, as the lady replied:  "When  I  wish   for     the  Hagar, 1  will Jet you know.  Tlie    duys     came     nnd     went  Rachel  St.   Clair   umdo  no  call  :  the  overseers.     The sah-ws   ''J   w'ih.-i  Jay     without,   and   the   J ecu,   ci.tnng  blasts swept, through  trie hnmch��*  the   trees,   and around   tire  angles  the Brookside;  but within,  a  ray  sunshine had come, which gave glad  ness  unci joy.     The sweet prat t  tho child  awoke  a  new. son��  house,     and  smiles     beamed  sadness had erst held its sway.  On a certain evening, wliile Rachel  sat before the blazing fire of the  cheerful sitting-room, with the child  perched happily by her side, the  movement of something at one of  the windows attracted her attention,  and upon, looking that way, she distinctly saw a human faco peering in  upon her. It seemed the face of a  woman, dark and old, and quickly  disappeared. Rachel       summoned  Tom, and sent him out to look. He  hurried out upon the snow-covered  lawn, and found tracks leading from  tho window to the gate; and when  he reached the gate, he fancied that  ho saw a dark form flitting- away in  the distance. ''  If   Rachel borrowed  trouble    from  this   event,  it was  only  the shadow  ' of  a fear that some one might come  with power to claim the child   from  her, for she had come to love tho-innocent waif very much.    A single circumstance,   however,   when  duly  considered,  tended  to  inspire   her    with  confidence.     Tho  child's manners and  methods     of   speech, and Its genial,  buoyant spirit, so bright and yet so  tractable, plainly evinced     that    the  surroundings of its infancy had been  pure and healthful; or, at least,  that  only such influences had been'allowed  to  bear      upon   the child.     Such      a  child .-could   never   have   been  resigned by its parents;  and if its parents  wero'dead,   thero  was little fear-that  othcra   would seek  the  burden.       As  for the woman who had peered in at  the window, lt was probably the old  nurse who  had  left the basket upon  tho piazza a month before,  and who  had  simply      come  to  assure herself  that all was'well with the little one.  Though Hagar persisted  in the belief  that there  was mystery,    in    the  love  which  her mistress  felt for    the  sunny-haired      child,   and   that   there  was      also   mystery  in  the  confiding  love  which  the child had first evinced,  yet others saw no  mystery  in   it  at all.     In  littlo   Chris-tine  they  saw  a heart made f6r  love and devotion,  and a spirit trustful and affectionate;3  whilo in Rachel  St.  Clair they recognized  the truo womgn,  whose nature  w ui  love,   and  whose heart had < niy  been shut .up by  the, collapsing power  of some great calamity, .awaiting  through all   the  dark years    for.   the  coming of a bright spirit that might  have power .to open  it,  Tho love and tho confidence between  thoso two did 'not grow less. They  rather strengthened and deepened  day by day. The child was bright  and vigorous, possessed of perfect  health, and . a .happy, gleesome disposition; and Rachel was tender and  considerate, accepting tho charge as  a blessing from Heaven, sent to make  sunshine for the evening of her day^.  She adopted the foundling as her  own, and gave to it her name;, and  when,-In time, tho assessors came  to take an inventory of her estate,  and would havo passed on without  referring to the matter of schoolchildren,, she stopped them, and told  them that thero was one childrin her  family old enough to be classed, and  ehe gave them tha name���Christine  St.  Olair.  beach bhe sat down. The lo. .  dame Rachel was scan t-h ^ ������'���  sent from her iJiougjjiSi " H)|dei a^-  when the mind was occimVu '"iH'a  other tlieme-s, und thougut ,., ^j11'1  love might seem absent, j; v us h^  present power, operaiiu., \hifj'*1 *���  lent, a pu.it of the \ery i.1LS,;, , Su  which the iui-erstructury of jov !lf>0r*  gratitude  was  wetted. "     v'^  On  the present oecasio  ���n.  was.,evidently   th.iikiujr c_  Cl  lr,M.ina  w_i,i n   latent,  delicate flush  a m  beyomi th.e fvery-day b'losimlrs^n,1"*  warniih in ii,u N(J *-'9  upon the ch,ek A '  er, wiHful parting of the Ink , ,"  fitful. ho.t\ing of the bon.,,,  'tho'-th new and strange ��|.,0'Mo!|;  were .stirring within. She sat lh"  with her hands ' pressed tU(T ,*'  heart, when she was arou.s.-d i_v j^1"  sound of footsteps, and upon ,'ool.i.  up -she beheld a man who } 1L | ''"  . proached close to her seat. Lhit l th  moment she had not rerdi;^j ",lt  long she had sat beneath the  tree. The shades of the ciosh.o u ,  had deepened into an unbrokoi" van*  and in the west/ beyond ;lu. i'i  and beyond the fMiddle-scx InlLr, ^  evening star was .shining.' r}\' '9  , came, nearer and fche saw that he w^  past tho middle-ago���a h.M(i-fuce'!j3  broad-shouldered man, w.Ui evjj  eyes and bated breath. He was ic-  pectubly dressed, not. in the (.,,."!, ,,j  labor, but in cloUiiug which, had oiii-0  been fine and fashionable, but whi-'h  had now become worn so that ir s.i..  1-laces it was threadbare. ��� ("|.  would have hurried away, but Ii  directly in her path, 'soihut --he  could not, lcoAe the placo ''i.hcui  jostling- him.  "Miss," said lie, with \ulcar c; ri.  osity, "you muut not f.;ur _11(v j 'n(J  not mistaken  in calling yi.,11 i_.-Sij y't  ho* i  1!'9|  vi'iaj  <-* WftaJ  is my name,  sir,'  I'Cl  you  asid  u'poni  CHAPTER in.  I  up-  any-  Eend  overseers.  So  the seasons passed for fourteen  years.    Christino    St.    Clair,    at  the  "ago of sevonteen, was not only beautiful in  form  and   feature,     but     her  graces of  spirit   were  nearly   angelic.  In height   &he    was of that    medium  standard  which sculj tors  select     for  their  most   womanly  creations,     and  the outlines of her  form  were as perfect as  the    most scrupulous     artist  could    have    desired.     Her  features,  taking the mora delicate lines    from  the mode   and   gentle   spirit     within,  wore simply  lovely���lovely  in    repose  and  lovely wnen the warm,  inspiring  smiles  irradiated  their pure'  surface,  and    played around    the    bewitching  dimples.   Her eyes  hod gained depth  and fervor  to   their  soft  azure.  ' ajid  the gold of the rich tresses had deepened to  a    warm,   luxurious     brown,  which still shimmered    with    .golden  glow in the strong light.    Her mind  had grown and developed     with     her  body.    She  loved  nature,   and    ]0\ed  to study    and     understand      natural  laws, not    with  that  abstruse philosophizing which delves and digs,    but  with the  poetic  and   artistic   inspiration which soar8,  and feels most satisfied when nearest Heaven.  In society, Christine was courted  and admired, and yet. nov0r for a moment, at tho call of friendship or  pleasure, did sho forsake her dear  old mother when she thought her presence could give joy or. relief. Sho  called Rachel St. Clair "mamma."  The word had dropped first in loving  music, from her own desire of love,  and Rachel had thereafter begged her  to call her so always.  Early in the s> nuier of Christine's  eighteenth    year   (always    supposing;  that  she had- been three years of ago  when left at the Brookside),  ehe was  walking, late    in the     day,  alone  in  the garden.   The great city had been  yushing its brjck walls far out    upon  the highlands,   and  many  a ��pot that  had been green with grass and shady  with old trees    during the    maiden's  early childhood  was now packed with  the habitations of man;  but    n0 en- !  croachment had  been   suffered     upon '  the Brookside grounds.  Madamo Ra- '  cnel  preserved    hor garden  and     her '  lawn and her    park  intact;  and    the  only change she had made in answer  to the   outsetting   tide    of construction had been the building of   higher  fonces around her estate.  I     Christine   strayed   'down     by    tho  great  willows     that    drooped' above  the brook.       Tho    air was soft    and  , balmy, and tho influence of tho evening shadows,   after the  hot  'day, was  most grateful.    The  maiden    stopped  ,  beneath  one    of the    larger  trces-a  patriarch, whose    branches      entirely  over-arched  the  .stream,   the  bending  boughs of the lower  limbs''  tho water; nnd    h0ro,  Clair?"  "That  "You are the young la'dv, wlio Uveal  with Madame Rachel?"      " |  "1 am, sir."  "Is there any  othor young  living witja Madame Rachel?"  "Tliere is not sir."  -' Christine looked toward tlie house!  but only the obscure hn^e of trees$  and .shrubbery met her gaze. S)... wa^i  beginning'to  be alarmed. "  ���  "Will yqu suffer-me to paf-s  sir?'  "Certainly.    I thank  you for  information."  - So speaking, the man stepp.-d  and bowed politely, with hand  his   bosom.  With a quick step", Christine movc#  past him; but he, with a n'lidceril  leaped and caught, hei in his strong!  arms, and pressed his hand over  mouth.     '   *  "Kasy, my dear! ^lak'e no noiw��l  and you "shall not be hann-.d. y0^|  need not struggle, for you mu��t ccm��|  with me. I have set mv lift upoa|  the event, and 1 ton not to  thwarted. Easy, J say! lf-vougiv��  mo occasion,  1 may do you harm.'  '  We havo said that Chri.stn.e wus  the possession of pi-ife-t- |>hvslcaj��  health, and so, too, were thewf  strength and vigor in her cichrateljjl  molded limbs. instead of faintifojjr  with fear and fright, she ,gatiiM-��g|  all her forces for resistance, and"  with a desperate effort'. br.o'-.-i Uq  the.hold upon hor mouth ciuci smw^g  ed aloud for help. The man giaspe  her withf furious energy and, dragged!  her toward the brook; and he swore*4  as he did so, that he would kill hoBSi  if she did not ceaso her stnigjlingfp  and her cries.  Christine   was  strong,   Jmt the ruS'lp  liati wns far stronger;  and,  rnorroverf^  her strength   was failing,   whilo   (ha%^  of the man    wns growina   ia  voluai^  from uige and desperation. JH*  "Help!    help!"    cried   tho     maiden'*  bn'c more.  Holp came-   A lithe and manly fori  bounded    upon    the    s-c-ne;  a    ice.'ift^  quick   eye cau��ht  the situation    tnfly.  on the next  instant a blow <-ml  ruffian staggering   backward  into  brook.  "Christine! Christine! L ok;  You are  not hurt?"  The. maiden looked up into  frank, handsome face, and tl-cn  feed horsf'lf to be drawn upon  welcome  bosom.   ,  "Xo. Paul,   1  am  not  hurt   Ch!  am glad you ctune."  "But. who is it? What is  What���"  The new-comer's speech va��  short by    a  loud  splashing    , in  water, and, upon  looking in I'v.t  roction, he saw that  the runA-in  regained his  feet,   and    was    6a  thro  glv the   brook.     He   wo'i.d  leaped after  him,   and   tried   to  him, but  he  could   not  lca\c  tine.  "Bo not follow him.  Pa'-'l  "T   will  not  le.avo   you,    Civ   _    w  But  tell me.'what  docs it i^tu'"    *  As they  walked  up  from the I.joo!^  side the girl  told  tlie story  j'.o  tin; (Tf?rwirvTi.l  \ hit'':  th��3  ��0  ��H'  thS'f  ii  u  ft��$,  til  cut*  thi'i  dp  hinB  l:av*:i  <--cri.rj|  C'hn*'^  , 14  "'tin*;:  ��� A-  cc-v���� /|  As  were  Lilnt-'filn'M   l.'cox.  a   rule,   Abraham   bim-ohi's  less Hum tho*--.' of other  a\v*en*>  of bis circuit.   Justice;  Davis oiu0 rc*^  monstnitcd with him and Insisted that*  he was doing 11 grave Injustice tu hi* ^  associates nt tho bar by ehiirglnj? p�� "k^f  tie for his services.   From 1S.">0 to lSOflJ  his Income varied from $2,000 to.?.'(,000^  nnd  even when  he was recognized fl*f41  one of the ablest lawyers of the st.n.tfl|j  his fee book freeitiently shows ohnrBrtjj  of $3, $J5 and  $1  for ndviee, nltlioiifiljg  he never wont into court for less thatf^^  $10.   During that period h  height  of   Ids  power  and  popularity^J  and lawyers of less standing niul llllpn�� ~|  charged  several  limes  those anioiint^y  But avarice was the least of his faultA is  ���"The True Abraham Lincoln-  m  Wlmt   He  Im 'Wor'li.  "What a curious habit wc have,'  marked tho street car philosopher  saying lhat a num.-is worth so 11ml ��<V  many , thousands  of dollars.    I      ^^  uiortif^  men who have many dollars who, il^%j  ndaril tlmlp'  ed'from any reasonable slaii"<>-" ��� ���$  I know, are not worth anything i<ta��i  It Is refreshing to hear occasioii''M| ��  men   who  do  happen   to  he  ^'oi'tl  thoy   a"*  %  eoplff'  mi  upon  touching  a     Hide  great    deal    even    though  rich und who nro anxious th.'i* P  should   forget   they   have   money  - (heir yiinimca-  \11 the same, it always gives 111c n�� ��"���  H    .111.111"  think of them only  1  pleasant   turn when   I    see  worth   put down  in  dollars  1 ri  \  si.  SS^SFSif?? of iiv  >r   ab,  that  * vet a  '��'���' au.  !lPon  v   ai,_j  'O'DS'lfl  THE MOYIE LEADER.-  but  w,.,(. Hum xnows ail no tells.  giuartTs Liniflicat Cores Garget ia Cows.  I'suall.v  ,1 ih ��i:'  ihfj rigiit side of  outside.  the   mai--  C: C  pear  HlCIlARDS  &  CO.,.  Sirs-,���I have used MIKTART��'S  ,Vt\ikKT' in   my stable for  over  a  i  Illt,���d  it.        . ' CEO  ���id  consider  /'fhorseJleKh I can get and strongly  I"1 ,   -.* , en?rt    ururenr  ',fCOM>'  it  the  very  beat  str  Houini  SICK TWO YEARS  BUT WAS CURED  Kidney    pins     Credited  Another   Victory   over  Lumbago.  f.iverv  Stables, Quebec.  \rnta.  STEAMERS  Huronic,  United Empire  c/tfonarch, cMajestic  EASTBOUND SAILIN6S  Leave  DULUTH   8  n   ����    -r      j  and  Fridays. '       P"  m"  Tu��day8  Leave    PORT   ARTHUR,    Wednes  days,   12   noon,   and   Saturday��� at  thoOr^Tc Hf:V;;����^����t when  ����� rrl,d  Quebec.     Aim      i   .�����    .   ,.  "?,"     '*���(Special).-One  ',     tho  Inst  twelve     months 'there  ,r(1 r>,t;H-l   miles   of  railway   laid   in  (\c piiitc-d   States.  '   '5 tiBhaeot Cores Colds, efe.  prooor-  her  an-  noon and 2 p. m,  12  ���.on  \ woman  loves a man   in  his   ability   to  make  !')  Mrs'  ��rlu"'  lyU.'l''  ifif  r.,  ,.st(.    Coon.   Syracuse.  l-V.       voarw    I    coulel  N.  not  oat  hi'i'j-. <���>(  Noii  without   ui'oducinir  n  .,..,,.."'.-lM-rwuiniinK   pain   in   ilio   -stoi.i-  1    , " f iiii.t.    PrvnrroU'ts'fl    rills    according  fV'eJir'"' "''"������  ^'u'^1'  (-l"'��   head   of '"JJ.vmh';'-  i,  (,c  ii,il!i:<-Hti<rri-',     Ono   box      enUrol>  f;,"rrti   nn'       '    oin   now   eat   anytlitritr    1  1     '      itilriuut.   dlstreSHiutr   nro      in     the  'j iii'1-''   Pills   do    not   cause,     uain  .in<l  should   be used    wtien    i>  r-.M|nirud.  Passen^-rs and   Baggage  from O   N   and  r  WESTBOUND SAILINGS  Leave   SARNIA,   3   p.   ,..���   Mondays  Wednesdays  and  Fridays  u ,on  arrival  For.furlhr-r IrrCrr.-.atlorr,   fol.l..r��, pic, ap:,iy_  FRED,  P.   BELCHER  Northw��*si/.j-i.   Aifent,  .       339 Ma'n  Street. Winnipeg.  ore  remarkable cure hZ V*'*     wne  ^...P^^r^L^'.-s-r  ba��o foT�����f"     tr<""cd   with   '"'"-  iw^ work   7 5'c"���P��d courd not do  ,"y wo, k.   1  was also sufl-er,      .  "I-*  t�����Mo�� and  had   ��?'    ��� ��  :i.5S'1 ao "-"��� ����* ��* ��s --  fX^,yx <" rwa<i's ���-  began   to  see  LYNCH  LAW.  rt May Have Tafcen It* Name From a.  j ���    3Iuyor  of  Galvvay.  J About the year 3500 one James F 'x-  1 Stephens Lynch was mayor of the 1  of Ciilway, in Ireland. Lie bad sent ..  *on on a trading expedition to Spain  with a good cargo and a large Bum of  money. The young man returned with  * ship load of  valuable commodities,  l^nr^r^^'r^ rr LL7i:ty;y rr ptt*. ���"  ^>syyiZf���,^^ s;r ��-;^;>^?"-"-  j probably {j bout  700 sUIIemJ lapidarir-s  .,..���.-...���>   ...jv.u.   <uu skiiiemj   apidaru-^        -\     mrnHl,.i���      ,  I at work, earning an average Jf ��1000   Fra^T he' ?r!n,   ^^^.^  apiece a year.  nee   is Iho   drinking  of   kerosene.  m  It is  JV.iif  Curas   Eczema,  Salt   Rheum  noy-PilJs and  after I  had  usod" u^  Pee  and   feel  a  change       i  have used three boxes and  cured.'-  T am now  by   Dodd's  ,1,110'''  1,-n-! "  ���r t'l'il"I1L'  ru!h:"ll'    n  ttlie-n <i' man's",nose   is  as   red   uh   a  !,."'t it'h usually safe  to   bet  that, he  b DM*-. . '  I*.  .ONIONS  AND  LEMONS.  Said'  's Liiiuneflt Cores  .\rrording ,to   tho   London   Pioneer.  II. actual   position   of   affairs   in Ve-  jjrj xq hritish relations with Thibet  I. th.u the government   of India has  ijitlv uddre.s.-cd    strong    rcpreociila-  iiotis to'- tho    Thibetian  auttioritH-.s.  ailing   upon  '   them'     to    fulll!   the-ir  ireaty pli'd^t-s   to  encourage     Indian  ^rs-fnuinVr   trade,   and   not   to   hin-  j���r jt.   lt is  denied   that an,. Jndinn  Ifjoe  ruiimiissioner,     or-   any   other  social pinissary   of   tho   government,  ha* entered Thibet in connectior. with  .the nec^tiations.    '  ,     B\iU"S   VITALITY.  Tne Vitality   of  infants  and    young  children is nt its lowest point during  ���the hot win her.   More   children   die  ii. summer tlwin at any other season".  TOs is b-c.ii:to" the  little  ones  suffer  marc; Iron, \s-i\vel   troubles,   arc    nervous, uxsl. s!topless   'and    Irritable.  Frozp' idio:i    oltcn     saves  a  valu-  ��blt little life,   and" troubles  of    this  .tiff far. If 'iromjitly   met  and  cured  Lyriu'.i; tii�� little on��?s  Baby's Own  TaMiti    uhirh     should     be  kept   in  every home    '.-ndy  far     omergenc;es.  These T,\h|."s   speedily   relievo,,    nnd  i-ro-TrptIy cur.-    all    itomach,      bowel  *rd oth'ir'he.t  weather  ailments,  and  ?iif .S'jiii.fi r-ii'reshing'"sleep.    Mifc. J'.  Tt'vi'iii:   \i>:, Mansfield street,   Mon-  tr.c!. Mi.v.s ���    *-My  baby   was   attack-  ��i ��itii ii\.M-,-,t^ry   and   was   hot   ond  .'��Uth,'-;     I  ;:,iv(^     hi...      Baby's   Own  Tablet^    and    they     promptly   c red  him.  Ii.-:r.:.-.  i}.,;.s he bad   been  rather  drh-ai.-, h,t  s,r,r��� Usii,R   t|,0  Tub'.eU  he h,Ifc tw��  l-Mer and   stronger     in  every, wfiv. "  , Th^- T;.!,j.���(.,  Crtn i,L. kriv,..n  with an  '���''- crt.iiisty   that   they will .do  SWd to all rhiKlron from a new born  10   ��..  u   I'roJe.-tlon   1,1  CH.ea   of  Couluifluu,   Ul��*-iiBe. ,v  When n more lad I had often heard It  Mid   that   the. eating   of   onions   nnd  lemons was a protection against contagious diseases, and when about eight-  "ecu years or age I had an opportunity  to,,test'.,them  for myself.   1 had spent  the winter In the city of New Orleans,  where, In the spring, yellow fever of a  virulent   type   made,   its   appearance,  causing an urgent demand for nurses,  and, having faith in what I had heard  of the protective power of onions and  lemons, I concluded to  take what my"'  friends culled �� ghastly risk and made  opplication at the Common Street hospital  for a position aH nurse, was accepted and entered at ouce upon a line ���  ���f duty. In commencing which I began  the use of raw onions and lemons, alternating weekly witU lemons,' always  taking them just before going to bed" '  I" took  no  other   remedy,' although  medicine was provided every morning  for all attaches.' At the expiration 'of  the tenth week I wus no longer needed  and left In as vigorous health as when  I entered the hospital.  On taking my departure- I was reminded by the head physician .that his  medicine had probably preserved my  health. Nevertheless a - Hurnber of  nurses and attachegf had died of the  fever, despite his vaunted medical ability. Before leaving the institution I acquainted tho doctor with the fact that  I,.had not used his medicine, hut had  relied solely upon my ' oniou-lemon  treatment., when he said it was a wou-'  der.that it had not killed mo and if it  had that 1 had deserved it.  On another occasion. I bad a similar  experience  with   smallpox  cases  in   a I  northern   city,   lindirsg   the  onion  and j  lemon  a  perfect .protection  to myself  and many of my  associates.���Medical  Talk.  Similar   cures      uy   ij0dd-s   Ki',  t       I  77lUd   S��   'r^u^ly that  Ki.iney   I*...B,, ,vil]   f,Jrc  Kidney     Complaint  caused   by   disordered   Kidney  any   form   of  or   any   disease  Revenge .��. sweet only  small   individual.  to   the    wrv  Thero  . riov(;r   Ti-us   and. iu-ver   will   he    a  niversa,  uonacea.  ir,  one r�������l,-"f f ^  tu?e  SfW���h,,Ch   !U:hh   *."   h-''-t��'��   f*rv    na!  lure   of  many   curatives   bchiic ' such   that  s^ied   c iseases   rooted   in   the   sytton   M  t.ie   i.aiient-what   would   relieve   one   il  a   turn | would   asrcrravntP   the   other     \U  have   however,    in     Quinine   Wine.     ���4;en  obtan.ahlo.in sound,  unsdultcrated  r,J l  a  remedy for nranv  and crrievous  fll^Bv  lis cradUA,   u.,Ki   judicious  use  the- fra'ilpst  svslems   are   led   ir.to   fonvali'sancevu  strenpth   by   the   influenre   which   QuinVni  MPi-ts   on   nature's   ouii   restoratives     j  wit'?'" wh,the    dr,����"i'-lir  n",rits   of     thnil  -J.U.I     whom   a   chronic     atatc-  of morbid  des-r-onderre-v   and   lack   of   inicropt ' .      ife  ih   rt   UisenM?,   and    bv   tran<,uilr/.i;���,    the  nerves,   disposes   to   sound   and   refreshinc  Hlecii-im,.Rrt��.   viKOr  to   the   action of the  tWrtVhihh'   bci?K   sti""����H'.     course!  heilLlry   animal   functions   of   the   svstem  thereby   mak ntr   nctivitv   a   neccfisarv   fl  nto  in S^R'honine   the   frame   and   rrivivt  r   n,     .       -  r,,1,*r.est,vo   orrr^is.   which   nritu.  rull-v   eierr.and   increased   substante���resnP  oT,Tnro,,;U,"C'l!Up'    -fdrthrop    fc   Lyman  'heir Superior Quinine Wine  at  ihe  -rsual  '���'.J,'"1 trUacro(J bv ^e . ooin.ons of  -.cientiMs. the wine annroRcbos nearest  ������erfwtion of anv in the market  ilnicE-ists sell   it.  _,, - ,   ,      estimated  horse-power of 3*5 OOO 000   1  which he reported as having b^n pu.-'  as   compared   wllh   XiaSm'.T 5 io 1 I  chased  with the"money and with  the   000. rt '" U  proceeds of the outgoing cargo. ��� After     ------ ' I  some time a,Spaniard, came along, de- I "".' "'"^  mandiag payment from the mayor for  the goods he alleged had been bought ,  on credit by his son.    The mavor de- |  j dined payment, as his son averred be :  had paid in cash for the goods.   Unfor- { ,  tunately for the latter, a sailor who !  had been one of tbe crew on examination by Mayor Lynch declared that his  unworthy   son  had  spent  in   reckless ;  debauchery not only the money intrust- i  ed  to  him,   but   the  proceeds  of  the '  cargo as well; tbat he had then bought  goods from a large firm on credit, and'  that when one of the partners of the  firm came down to the ship before sailing to receive the money young Lynch  murdered the man and had him-thrown  overboard  to  conceal, the  facts from  hia father. ,, j  The young man was Immediately arrested aud brought before bis father,  who, notwithstanding the tearful entreaties of his wife and daughters, sentenced him to death. He took him up-  atairs in' his warehouse, adjusted a  rope around bis, neck, having first secured  it inside,  aud then pushed  the  Island,   in   Indian   river,   on-  oi   Florida,   has   been      ac-  .    the  United  .States   Uenart-  C'ne.r*yJ i1AVC'..an ilnent of Agriculture as a government  reservation.   The step  was  taken    +0  prevent   the  entire  extinction   of    the  ... 1 el lean  said that tho Victoria >*alls, J the coast  on the Zambesi, which are to be used |quired Into  develop  electrical  r-nr-i-,n-   v,��,-���  ������ i  brown   pelicans   which   breed   thero.  acSUM  .,   ��*.,.   nneum and  Tetter,   Leavino  the   Skin  Smooth, Soft and Natural   Dr. Chase's Ointment.  As   a means   of   allaying   inflammation,   relieving   the  an '   '  diseases  be!  Chase  prei  obtain. ; /  So  many-extreme  cases  have   been  cured,   so   much    intense  and  contin-  tinued  agony  has been   relieved,   and  such   a  host,    of    people  have  teered   iheif  evidence   i  Ointment    is    worth  1   was  so   bad    that  I   would  get  up  at night  and   scratch  mvsulf uoMl  the  flesh   was  raw   anel  flaming.    The  torture    I  enduied    is almost  bevond  description,    and   now   I   cannot    say  ��� u   *. u  1, ,    -   thls'regard ianything    too   good   for   Or'   Chase's  that we challenge anyone to produce iOintment.      It   has  like endorcement for any ointment or I recommend  volun-  is   recommended  preparation   which  for- such  diseases.  liZ-rv1 f tb�� "''���*���' ��-* :��^ 2*..:SS *��?&  his dying struggles were witnessed, by    rivalled as a  healer of  the skin   anel  the inhabitants of the town of Gahvav  'positive cure    for  itchimr  qiVin     ri.v    -,.,v,-^i,  n^Pd ih- nW��� ���� ',  ,...,       ' has   been  cured   by  this  great     oint- Toronto        To        S��n'  -UatCS  ment  cured me and I  it because J know there  is nothing so good for itching skin."  Dr. Chase's Ointment is known in  almost every community. Ask vour/  neighbors about it. There Is prob-'  ably,, a  marked    cure  at  your    door  AH  Unlike most bachelors. Lord ' Kitchener is a good- housekeeper. He has  certain fads and fancies, and one  point on which he is., most particular  is the appearance of his dinner table  and household equipments geneially.  Among other'items despatched bv his  order to grace the Durban entertniu-  jments wns a" beautiful class dinner  -set. of finest cut. glass, embellished  wit,h tho viscount's coronet and wii.h  "TC" beautifully oimhossed in gold engraving.  hanged his own son "out of the windov,  for defrauding and  killing  strangers, 1  without  martial   or   common 'Maw,   to i  show a good example,to posterity."        i  It may  be "from  that incident  that ,  lynch law took its name.  It is uot a pe- I  cullar Amerleau institution, as is com- :  monly supposed, but has been practiced  in other countries.  The English had a  walled town In Devonshire of tbe name  of  Lydford,   which  became  noted   for '  the summary punishments inflicted on  notorious offenders.  They became proverbial  in   England  as "Lydford   law,  and it is not impossible that lynch may ,  be a corruption of Lydford. In Scotland  it was known as "Jedburgh justice."  James Lynch, a justice of the peace  in one of the Piedmont counties in Virginia, whose methods were both summary and severe, Is also credited with  having given his name to this offhand  and expeditious mode of dealing with  criminals, now "geneially known  lynch law.  Mr.    G.   FI.   McConneil,   engineer  in  Flcury'a     Foundry.   ' Aurora,     Ont  etates :  ' �� 1 believe, tnat Dr. Chase's  &   Co..  protect  you   against^  imitations,' the  portrait  and    signa''  turc  of   Dr.   A.   W.   Chase,    the  fam  ous     receipt '  book    author,  every box of his remedies.  are , on  as.  ���j,V-~  'ii  �����k?��j  t**Y/Hd)fT^  The Rising Quality!  la more in evidence in-  OGILVIC'S   HUNGARIAN  than in any other. It is GUARANTEED  to give superior result?. Your money back  if wanted.    -  r^'  Risk  THE   BOY JOHN   WESLEY.  uprvsrels  Poisnnoi,fi  -tedici  ac  1 r.i-v contain  no opiate or  "K'uthinjr"   .stuff.   Sold   by  (.��'iih'i-s or 'mailed at 2..  J9f a hox |iy wriUnff direct to in-  ^.u..ms    il,.<|i(.ine   Co..     Brockville.  ^hrpwd man to dispose  t.v in a way that will  lawyers   as   well   aa  h'.s  It taki-,  n  1 of h's_pro{.vi  shut out Hi.,  relatives.  ai?1"'8 T"Z fW|se ITcnd) W"Jnfp.:t-  soln0"/; UV(K>r thlstcd in <he bath  s��'tons th, water  and   disinfect":.      .  1 man who hesitates may  one who deliberates Is  p   found   em   di?ck     when  ,iu.Catfrrh Cannot be Cured  l^'()rlik 'Xr,''LICATIONS. -m i  t)���.v  Catarrh is ��� ,!',,}, H0,lt      ��';  the   disuse.  'aie ,,,.,...'���', or,1,'r   to  euro   It   you   imiat  1     Thoinj).  tl���  ���:m  1   '���elnM. tin-  ^..te��W  I   usually  t���   [,  r-M  1   "-in tod.  <e. iiit..r,m)  '"M tf.k  remedies.  HiUI'h   Cuturrh  &?!%S-  u toraa ly.  ftr.a actH riiroct-  r     ',;"���"���'      '."cous ��� nurfucoii.  :,!i ls A 'tt'i 'ir",'���lh'��  I'ountry. for ycrvrH  ���t*!ih tl ������' It fV,"C.H k"�����. conrb'in-  '"'wt Co,, 1 1 ' 'inuioUB' au'i-r-ico'q Tl...  If!s >��    C "W- of  ihc   ^   i'newli  s"Hs  l���    ".";.   I'.roeJuccs   mrr.l,    ,..��'���.1   "r..i   "  coh  Much   wonderful re~  Send 'for   testi-  -c"ri1"?'  Catarrh".  *���  00.'.. nroi>s..,/]'olcdo.O  ,s In  ?^'"is rV."  SoMC,n':NK'  '��� ^'A-Sv^rfe,,rt��,i5c- ���-������  ���V ' VlH   ��ro   tho   hoKt.  " Uierr, ~~^~~~~���' ������    .  thn" an \n,!\imylhlnS more  '"line, ^""ate '"��n  Jinari.  Ho   Kvidencc   of  Any Precoeioimnesa  ,   In   Illn   HellsrlouH   Development. j  Of-the nineteen children born to Sam- j  uel and Susanna Wesley only ten'sur- |  vlved  the  period  of  Infancy, and  of  these only three wero sons.    John was  thirteen   years  younger   than  Samuel  aud six years older than Charles.    Of  his curly boyhood ouly one incident is  recorded.   On a February night in 1709  the rectory was burned.    The family,  hurrying   out  in   terror,   left   the  bo_y  John sleeping in his attic chamber, and  be was taken out  through a window  only an insta.nt before the blazing roof  fell In upon his bed.    Wesley always  retained   a   vivid   recollection   of  the  scone,  aud  more than a 'half century  later,    when,   thinking   himself .near  death, he composed his epitaph, he describes   himself  as   "a brand  plucked  from the burning."  His mother deemed his rescue a providential .indication'fthat her,; son was j  preserved tor some great Work and r��- I  solved, as she says, "to be more partic- j  uln'rly careful of the: nou! of this child '  that Thou hast so mercifully; provided  for."    There i��,  The Old Reliable Remedy  tor Spavins, Ring-bones, Splints,  Curbs and nil forms of Ejam��tteS6. The  o.-.o of a trnfrla boitlo may ioubl* tiie tolling-  prioa of your hort*.,  GOOD' FOB KVEEYTBINa.  DR. B. J.   KENDALL CO..  D��h S;-i ,��� G*ltsra��, N.M., Juris r*. 19*��.  I luya been u&lngyour Kendall's Spavin Cure for soro*  ttm��. I usq from twelve to tVtren bottlts s weclt urd ttnd  U ia excellent rtmrdv for Spavlnj, BTreeney, Galji  End ��11 Outs nnd Bn-ollfn{:��..   I '  cid clnor^ei ln my cure.  X Anclo����   a   itamp fer your "Tr&  m& hit OltuUL*       v  y��urt T��ry truly.  Kat�� two hundred  'TrutlM oa tKa   Nnw  K. VT, LADUJ.  Gen��ra.l   Grant's   Supreme   Conrago.   |  General   Grant's   courage   was   su- !  preme.   No man could face danger with  greater composure.    He did  not seem  to  know  the   meaning of peril   when  duty called bim to risk his life.   At one '  time 1 saw the general escape death hy ���  a very slight margin.   We were break- J  ing camp at Spottsylvauia Court House "'  and under the  fire of,a  Confederate ;  battery.   All of the headquarters oqui- '���  page had been removed except a camp j  stool, and on this the general was sit-.;  ting, while  the shells of  the enemy's '  guns shrieked over our heads.   A shell '  passed just over the general, not miss- ''  ing him apparently by more than a few i  inches,   and  struck   the- ground  about ',  thirty, feet  away.     Without  showing :  tbe slightest nervousness he called  to I  me   to   get   the   shell,   saying,   "Let's '  see what kind of ammunition that bat- ���'  tery is using."    I went-and picked up '  the shell, which was a six pound spherical case, and the general examined il  as coolly as if there was not an enemy's  gun within 100 miles of him.  ^oice.  e  A_..  <T3  Lfti  TTionjandn of M��n rrport jranfllr jr*od crtn-  rerjiir results from lit use.    Prlet ft | sir tor $,\  Xj o llnlm    - -    -     ������ ....     ....  jrour rltil  - A Tr��a:  fcddrtli  DR. B, J. KENDALL CO., ENOSBURQ FALL8, YT.  Inlm��nt tor famllv u:�� lt liui do equst A��k  rltilR��I��t for l>riuUll'(i Spavin Curu, ��ljo  'r��atlJ�� on tho Honj��," th��  book frte,  or  ^^  i��h  coasts,   it  contains  4,SOS  of  masonry and cost  ��90-20S.  tons -  Parliamentary papers recently issued show lhat the South African  war cost ��lS7.72.o;,'700..'' The troops  employed numbered -1-1S,-145, of whom  82,7-12 werfl colonials. ' The,'.' Boer  force   has ��� been   estimated   at'  60,000,  The  Point   ot  A'ie-rr.  -Two Avindow washers were at work  on the ledges of the sixteenth story  windows of a downtown ofiice building  about ten feet from each other. As they  hung to their straps and washed aud  polished the glass they could look into  the offices, where a number of clerks  were bending over ledgers and books.  For a  half  hour  they  worked  and  watched the clerks, who did not move   .    ,     ,    , .   ,  i- i.    , -i .i. ,.    ���      instead   01   oeuicr  a   healthy   nutriment    it  from their contmed position over their   becomes   a poison   to   the system      ]>,���  books.   Finally one big window washer J ��^"?.,��?'.^  Y��cetabIo Pills are wonder fui  leaned back as far as his strap would  No other ioc. Cigar is equal to it i.n flavor.  Its standard of quality- never changes and  its sales are increasing every month:  J. M. FORTIER, Ltd., MONTREAL.  The   Skerrwore   lighthouse,   off  the/    Scolding women are  less  ridiculoi'u  Isle   of   Piree,      is   the   largest    Brit-'thai  in swearing men.  Free   nnd , etit.v   expectoration      trnmedi-    aielv   relieves   .T.ti(t   r'rot-.s   the   throat    and  A DIXXEK PILL.���-Many persons sufer , , R*s from *^*i^c-lcl phleirm. and a medicine  excrutiutine; aerony after partaking of a-1 lL promotes this is ihe best medicine  hearty dinner. The food partaken of is1},0 u,sc 101' cou'-'llri- cords, iutlnmiiui lion of  like a ball of lead upon the stomach and ' > H\U!~S a,!fi ��'I alTections of the throat    -and   chest.  Ihi.-,-   is  precisely  what Bickle'H  tor.  , correctives   of   such  rcct   acidity  permit and called to his fellow:  "Ain't it strange what some folks will  "do for a living?",      ;  troubles. 'I'hev cur-  opeu secretions and convert  the foot! nar-taken of into healthy rmtr-i-  nient. They are just the medicine to  taKe. if troubled with Inditcestion"or dyspepsia. ' .-y  Ar.ti-Consuinptive Svnip is a Hpeclfic  and \vherc\oi- used it has uiven u-i-  hounded satisfaction. Children like 'it  lipoiiisc it is pleasant, adults Hko it because  it   relieves   and  cures  the  disease  pitiful  it is a mad  of whom 3,800 were placed hors de  however, no evidence j combat, 31,000 were taken prisoners,  of any tiling precocious in the religious rpoivb-joined the .British, aiid IS',030  development ofthe boy, but only a ccr- .gave up their .arms' on , peace being  tain staid, OTerdellberuteness whlek h�� ( declared. ��� ,.  got from his mother, but which to the ������~  '   .   .  more mercurial'temperament, of tbe fa- ! ^CKLLKNT^EASOXa f^ist why n,-.  tber seemed In a lad not yet in his teens ^ ,,crso���s- tj-oubied  half   nmusinff . aud    bnlf    vexatious.  "Sweetheart"  ��nid  tlie  rector to. his  ���wife,"! profeas, I think our boy Jack  wouldn't attend to the, most, pressing  necessities of 'nature unless  he could  give a reason for IL"-C. T. Winchester  In Century,,  thront   or  Oil   should   be, uned   t>\  Ith   affections' ' of    the  hrnirs.. sores     upon   the   skin.  rheumatic  'pnins.   cqr-ris. 'bunions,   or   <'y-  1 tortinl   injuries.   The' reasons  are,   that   it  is   speetiy      pure.'-'',   and      unobjectionable-.  whether "taken   internally   or  applied  but-'  1 war-illy.        ..   ' '  .Men   seldom   leave  quest and  bequest.  behind  both    in-  Electrlcnl   OMctllntion'n.'  Hertz years ago (irst produced rapid,  electrical, oscillations and showed that  they traveled through space with tbe  speed of light and reappeared as electrical oscillations and sparks in suita-.  bly arranged conductors nt a distance.  Starling with waves twenty feet long  in air and oscillating 50,000,000,times a  second, he worked down to waves one-  tenth as long and ten titues as rapid..  Negotiations   are   in   progress     feu-  fitting a certain  number of light v.\s-!  sels "round"   the coast of  the  British  fales  with .wireless   telegraphy.  It  is always- tinfera  of hard  with-.the shiftless man. '.  tinu-s  if a gin had to decide between hay-  j^.^ Liniment* Cures Diphtheria.  Ing a pearl necklace or nice curly hair j "*""      * _______  she would go crazy.���New York Tress.  PUn 1,  ��W a���4 not ^r, '-*,.  KorcNtftllinK:   Fato.  In somo parts of England the tap-  plug of n bird round the house is  looked upon by the superstitious an a  warning.  A doctor was recently -uimfnoncd In  hot hitste to a little Warwickshire  farmhouse'not many miles from Birmingham.  Hc 'found mi old man Iu bed, but In 1  perfect health, and asked why he luul  been sent for.  "Why. sir," replied tlie ilaugliter-ln-  law. "(liere c-ooin 11 little robin .about  the' door. We knoweil it was n 'call,'  and we thought it must bo grnnfer^so  we put 'im in bed and sent for you."  Me   that   stays   in     the   valley  never get over .the iiiountain.  A  Time   Slayer.  Miss Nexdor���This Is n pretty time of  night for that Dasher girl to be playing  the piano.  Miss Also���Oh, she's no respecter of  time. You enn tell that from. the way  she's playing.  What shrunk your woolens ?  Why did holes wear so soon ?  You   used    common    soap.  What  Old   lie  Meanl )  "Have you ever been married?",  asked the magistrate. |  "No," replied the prisoner at the bar !  of justice; "but I've been bloiyn up by J  dynamite." I  The  Parson's   Comment.  '  "Yes," said tlie Billvllle father, "that  boy shall be taught to tell the truth."  "He's mighty young to be sent so fur  from home!" replied  the parson.  Asft So* **** Ootagea  Being a good fellow, requires time,  mouey and a strong constitution. Mere  will power will not suffice.���Puck.  Feed your hair; nourish it;  give it something to live on.  Then it will stop falling, and  will grow long and heavy.  Ayer's:Hair Vigor is the only  �����  hairfoodyou can buy. For 60  years it has been doing just  what we claim it will do. It  will not disappoint'you.  ���;Mj-��:alx nsod.to bo very jhort.   Butn��or  Ayor's IliUr Vigor a short timo It b.  Are you .goiru*  to start a  bejjan  nuinj: Ayor �� niur vigor    to protv, and now It la fonrtoan inches lohrr.  Tlils ��osm�� n splendid result to mo attar batug  ��!m��.6t without any hair."  1LES. J. U. Fima, Colorado Springi, Colo.  S1.00 a t>OttlO. J.O.J1VERCO.,  '*��� *  I,owolt.   Maja.  for  . ,^[ Thlen write to us for prices and  terms upon TYPE, MATERIAL and  MACHINERY,  '.:.:::::.���::���':������  If Wc carry the only stock In the  Northwest,   and   can furnish complete Job and Newspaper Plants af -  short notice; ��!so Rcaciy-Printi  in  all sizes and styles.   :::::.::::  Toronto Type Fdry  Co'y,   Limited.  175 McDcrmot Avenue,  Winnipeg  S3" '"  ���  W.   SS3..  f^O.    <Kfj,b.  Hi.'S  fcS  S^S.^^il jftttttiftttviiir n Mai.tJiMMi M Mir>'-.-^",,-^-~"T"-:-rt>«ly«^it.1^riW<!Tlf—r-^*^i^",-''^'T'' ,'1'n »'«--^°»"^
"I H H        is<j !    V-  1".       I -1»-^ li (1   1 ! '£'-   »^i«»«•.«*■. Cira..il>i-i-1;iii»'f irholU. Choi. | -
rJcoui e'gbtecii months ago iSlr.   VV
r   , <iffi>
I" iblit'hcd ir. LI c f^-f-l c: i^3 jT-c^Ia | G_ L;iln:M::g/ of Albany, IT. ff.,   wit el'/
oyie Labor Union! w-s4Csa^^
...... _i-
|r'  ^
;:   **..*!
I •■     ■.!>
; ,\;:':'.!i:
i   ■ i . ;,
.1 i ',.'.'"-»''',' I
' ■    H ' '" -j :
-, • -: r-,.   - (
.1 Vi".'f-  /
■S' >SJ
'   :  'I   '."'
\     i
F  ll
.-; r-  m>:'-:--.i       . j .jiib-.vu j.* t.'.tde oliolcs as the represen-j
.tativc of il:s Albany Chemical Co., j
v;as siij.eriiv; fro::-, a protno-'^d attac!: I
of diarrhoea. -"I tiied Chamberlain's
Colic. Clioljn. and Piarroea Tleme-ly,'-
he pays, "and obtained immediate relief. I cheerfully recommend this
~*TUEDAY 'UGXST22. IS03. ; medicine to those ^'nii'a.-ly nl'liclG.l.'.
""*   *     ■ ' " Sold by all Druggets' '
1 u/i«j C7 a.ui.ccr.rrT:c
.*■ 10   V C.",T ....••••...»	
EeBlde^iiel Join   on Camobcil   '!
^T0, 365,-A.'L-aD;.
IT ^-.Tj I * Zi.* er».
PesiuenriaL    led.   ta Tavistock
,A II.     «./  J"
'   M'-c tfc\c .R.V}h* i^i" **• E* Gladstone
jnVe'ss.id:   "NotVuig 6i.cepl< U'.e  mint
''•cari make  rr.oney without advertising.''
"This is why Gladstone  is remembered
is the Grand Did Man
House and lot on victoria street.
House and   lot ou -juilre Shore    j        . ,->
\ Prcs,
f     Aleeiri in the L 0. 0.- F. hall e very-
Saturday  even.:*-;   ul   C   o'clock.
.Yiditlng brctlira.:  cry. cordially invited   Ic   c.tte;;d   fc'icsc  poolings.
For tlie best intciostsof iiiU-rnaUcm
,il yacht, racing in   future, it   if.   to   be j
hoped that Sir Thomas Lipton will be j  _
successful m 'lifting the cup.
Both Gavin and Ki"g are >"0"ja2>!
vigorous and energetic meu and',
should malic a. good alw.'ing for ther.i- j
selves iu the ci'.ir,iv'''C1' «1)"a'!' ic now j
A tramp rang a   doctor's   door   bell j
.and   afekct!   tbe   pretty   \voi:i;in    who,
opened "the door if idie would be k*
'kind as tc ask the dostor if he bed a
'pair of old   trousfrs   h'e would  kindly
■rive away.    "I'm the'doctor," said tlie
'"'smiling   young lady,   fun!   Ihe   trami/
/.■uuied.   ■-        ' <
Notwithstanding the big howl intidej'
ngainst John liousto'uhe was (lie un-j
unimoas. choice off   the  Conservative J
aop-ver.t'ioi:' iu   Ifi:Icon.      A   peculiar
"character's Irlouatou.,  Cuteidera wen;
'pf the opinion he did not have'a ghost
of a show, but v;her. the critical ;r.o..i-
.      X -     •   '.      -.i     '    - »",-.■''
ent etitpe his fri.sndc rallied to his sup- j
pqrj arrd Jcbrr got there with both
"ieflt. Hoii'cton has been a good man
'for IJelccn. np.d the- people there appreciate hi :n. llis tiluinosp for slec-
;jop cectu good.
' "SlfCP'ioUS."'
<;l hP,7G net af:lied°any man   lev   hio
support,    t have had   nothing   \vlial.-
/aver tQ do'\vitb'.rai?in<* the ieeue   a_s to
"i«y   e:i'Jorsor-ion;.."   -President,  iiocdc-;
% '•{ ai:; i:i rcpsir.l_c' & ^eiprj.rc.-.v'. rrom
president itocc-eyoit Ir, which 1*3 informs me of his desire- to have the endorsement   oi   the   Ohio Pepublicun
state convention of Irlii administration '
* ' , ..
and ^candidacy."-  ^eimtor Hanna.
yni! liOIiC.
Euehiec3    block-   on    Victoria
Coed dairy budiness *.i3ar tow;i.
Alining fctock,
Office rooms and living apparl-
j     meats on Victoria street'.',   ' '
I      ' Houses for rent.
VtTe do   a   general  coin mission
arjrell & Smyth,
Box 3S.        ■ '       MOYIE, B. 0.
'- 7-. 1'\,Jcjik.stc\:,,
Under tlie auspices of the  Ma) or  and
Tuesday & Wadnesdaai
VAJROiJS: The Boothcrhood of Ilail
way   TVaip-Tien and   Eocslan;1.  Miner's
ZJnrou Ifo. ZS'\7. I'. o: X. ' '
IS.OIKf in -.Frizes,
Further particulars .from
k L 'DSEWRY, Secry,
©Se: ■@g©©f5i{@
Cures Pain Instantly
in any part of body.
Without taking e. drop of -
medicine. All the superficial
pains are relieved without the
big ri.sk ot taking danfeerot:**
drugs into the system. It's
y,*ork   is   simply   marveloup.
YTIitlsy  Louse  >*o. ii
Meets every Monday evening in   their
hall   on   Victoria, .street.    Sojourning
Odd Fellows cordially invited.
i ,
0. A. FOOTE, '.F. J. SlaYTII,
,    ■  Noble Grand. Secr'y.
Moyie Ecard of Trade ■
Meets on tlio first AVednesday
evening of ouch month at
C o'clock sliarj) in the court
house.- )
jAitEs Citoiux', Hon. Prec. j
A. P. ^rAfDONALD, Tres.  "
P. F.   .JiOllXS'iO.V. It.   CA'll'ilKI.I,.,
"Vico-Prcs; Sec'y.
mes .on
The safest buy of Uie season, and yoa will double yooi*
money in three month?. The com puny have J 2 claims,
,which surround the St. Eugene mine—the largest sil'/.er-
lead mine- o:i the American, continent.
Harvey    &   McCarter,
fiarvoy, ^IcCarlar & riiiJv/utt.i,
liUVELSTOKn, B. C. „ ■   J
Barristers & Solicitors.,]
reasury- *m
s now 5eiiing
^  For Partic.ulai'p apply tc
W: F/ aUBI), ,
Ttci^r or.
|     iv   ,   - -.."   '   '^
■    .   ' MOYIJS. Ji. C    »)j
, i
fr~„—r~^—^Dq—r-r-v-^T- '— •-•v~«-■—r 7 —»~* •—•—■—♦ ■- ■-"*- 1 ■—■ "*'———*—^ ■—-*- '	
i C Ii HliiTiyy,'     jJ.LT? L^iCA'
a V
M ^™i^^.-^^jwv^i."7^C7*,-*T3r;'^*»^r"--'^'i^-
■^^.  ■'»«*»J ' ' '    I" V v>w
-»».* iii '-•
x> ^aifi^rwy s,a?
--w-^      *   »*" *>~-*l
?B?8 fi
-Jle came from where he started,
,And v,*as going where he went.
fie hadn't had a smell of food:
'f^ot eyen had a scent.
He never eyen muttered once
Till he begun to talk.
And when lie   left the kitchen door
He took tlie garden walk.
He caid "    "There".! no one  with me
Because 1 an; .ilot.e;
I might hav-- i-.cintiUatcd oure;
31 v cl/jtyc^ ha.-e :iiw;iy, ^ho: .'.
''J got here "i^ie tha other enez
Because J. started li"st;
Toe reason I look cbabby is
Because Vni dressed th.o vvorst."
Then I asked Jihxi wher-B  he came
from- —
Tiiis v;ae  just before we purled—
O.'    ■ ... 1   - --      .'
B, 0.!
:.^^T-*j.,1   i>--^-~»—t^.^-^>».
-tt—r-c 5T* it—
Drug apd Stationer}
Gtxieens5 A^6„     ■ MOYIE
George H, Thompson,    i . „ "     ■ ■
,    c ■ pJi]tR,,flcli) so^crr,-,, no 1 Drags, CJieni)cals^ ■     pffi.ee Stationery
tary I'u?uc, £c. I
BUliclror Xor .l!5>u.3n,&^_ __'j f Qjjgj;. ^f^{g§,
Bank of Canada.
-CIIANBROOK.       Bkitish Golumhia.
5I0YIE S  y-hr_,WKQ  K0THJ,-
School Stfpplfes.
I 510YIE.
British Colur^oia 1
trcwc<t»'T»UW'M|M«» w,i» kjjim*^^:
Insure Today. It-
May Be Too Late.
Beale, Hutchison
& Elwell-
_—^.« BCT-aifirT^L
otf^ass, MOYIE, B. C.
Fruit, Tea, CoSee,
And he tnuttcrcd iiuhstinotiy :     ^   g|;0Vepipeg aricl
I ....
I Our aim is to pleace patrons,
Good   draft and   bottled beer
nlvavL- v.n in:nd.
* rr- ■,iriri"T* ttutT"~—— t«"" t''""' *"——■— TnrT-fr*irr*rT~rn^~r-* i   1
t;. Aim rr;ov a;.;.
I A.
Tlie host of uaecommodat:on>
for the travel;nc; I'tibiie.
pr n9PT rfinpr ann »
08   HbOi .   3 Ul jut   SeiIU   s
■V W
in nana.,
P. j; SIcMahon; Mgr.   Quality not exceiied in the country.  ,Tryiit>nd |
foe convinced.
for fjn:: tati.opjng  go  to
■   p a cnnTC
Fine   Suitings.    Overcoating
Trou?r:r.-\   Jiiioi.iud     Good.'.
"Oi,, I (.,0.113 jr^;;.   V,!--;ro  I  w-fift.
—Skvi.j*   ''h I'EI'CIM M.
■»i.v*.\"i-.! >>■<•.
In a me;, "'ow v.*i».L a nmidjii tail*
SioopcJ low ma   ■iU.'-A'jJ -.'. cUi.-y rate,
Then toie the p'llah- one by ono;
Liu I ere tiie tender 'luc-ut v.as tlone
llcr bluohii;^ fueo ui p.-y t'(jtiK.Siev'.
TIk- aiicWei oa 1^ .- lip.-' .-md;,^''  *tii
'•JTo iovoo itio."
The moon lot-e biif;iio^ibovi  'li'* bill,
A yor.th waa t».iiii!.si"i51. i.y t'si. nil,
Jfusto|.ped and, hiii'iiiiii', l»y tli'- „'Uf
V. here dreamily sin- n=uJ tt* w.ut,
HciK-tuli the nhadoiv? o; ti:.; irei--',
He wni-pued Lo the jjoih'io In'riz-i';
'•'•-'hv- i.y.^ ui ■ "
—K'Mineth jJnict'.
V tlii'i 'ilf '} n.ir- rfii". i-'t.
Slight injiirie.-s oftc:: dibiiblo a man
and catiue iewial dayo' lo..s of lime
and when blooii prison develop.-, so.-nt-
titne result in the loi.s of a bind oi
limb. Chamberlain'-- l'ain Pain; i; an
antiseptic hniniont. When applied lo
cuts, bruifcCri and bunio it causes flu in
to hcol n'lickly and without in.ituration, and proven th any danger of blood
poison.    For Hale by nil Drugu'i&tti.
.L ill \"J cv-s. VJ O..-u
15     P
mi.  nmyw.w^rr.t.g^w.
if   ^ a-^i »**.. .-~«
Wi\\' op
H- P /S
J it:
».* »J^» *Xt*3t*X*K***t*M f"*f^1-""f  ■ ■■■wm #ii«t-
Watch P.Ei-AiiiiNO-'A HrK'.:rAi-''f^.
W. F.'.TATE,
Jj..wki.i:i;,   GRANPitOOK,  li.  C.
Oflicial Watch Inspector for   the C. P.
jt. Cro\V s,Nest Division.
A    t^i CJ    \    *".*./ ' j. I   * r5
B. C
Spokane,   Seattle    nnd   (!oa.si   Points.
St, Paul, Duluth, IWiiincapoiii,
(yhicago np.'l .''oiiits, lO.i.^t.
jAreated Waters of all
iOrders Soiiciiorl,
Soda Wator   ..nd yypiionR. |Tll8 llalCfOll Hflt   SjlllS
• r**i€»c*»««ire r«rt***** »JT^»«**fcB *r vv*jKvrFt«y^%«»«M«7rYJ3na»M^^ur»JCve«r«    i Tl * *
P   B580M?  P-   Pfi !        ^tlllM'lHiiL      • .
§s     DUtJlii«J    Oh    *JU  IAB.ROW   LAKE,  B.   O..
I' If 111 ¥ 111*      Him ft L     $ ^
I '^ 7^  .rOR-fNffilOJSf ' II
<.t , ' * t'S
/»> ' > J* !*f
g This Hotel is New and well Furnished. The ^ |
Tables arc Supplied with tho J£ezt the ;[ Il
Market aiford^. !T7r^ Bfvr ;r5 Fil?ed with ^p
the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars. £ gl
/.\     IIDVII
« *   ,,
i   tf^r.„
i'.kitisii t:or.*. iniJA   >', 't
\'. •'OM'oAI.K AND kETAlJ.
Xr-.LHO.N*. J'. 0
Fresh   and Cuie.l Meats, Fret'ii
j<'i.-ii, tlaine   mi:   Poillry.    Wo
trade holicited.
Tho Ivlost Conplclo
Health    Rcr.os't   or,
the    Continent      ot
North America.
Jb HAT!IS Cure  all   Nprvou.s   and
~ •.   . ^>, -, — --— i i i      .i      i     .        -r Miwnhir Dif-ca^os. ' OtP3T5"hlTlok
^v-        Triesar\]-t'<?     Ct.r\r\'\r&Y\f supply   only   th<j   host.      vour       i     , uiauuiuuii,
u...     JOoepn o     'uOnvenC. i vc.vv    Kqlll,,mc.H    Throughout.    J).-'.! .        , '■     ItriWATIOKS     Ileal   all    Kidivv
I ... ,",.,' *   I (r..nlr. snlifMlf.fi. ': re.      . -. . *• '
(1o.iclu-s, P.ih'.i-o   and   Tom lit |
Rloepeih, Joining anr! Uuf- I LMA',Uf''ii' '     They   a;c  a   jVcvr.if.iilin.r    llernedv ' p
fot smokir." and i,i- ;in    all   the   Prmcipa)!for a11 n,",,,,nali(!Tl0n,'k'h- .        ' \uc
•*■ i      Tii'Difu     i-rr. i,. ii'io     '      '  '
C).Tuis, Casket.., shroud'  (-f ail ■'""  1,-X
; nn tl slyles r'l.nslantly k-ppt, in stud;.       jj?
'Mli'ii   (;\.'r  unpr.-n'al   Jjank   <"'f  ('M"* f.%
y\dn.    '1 oleyraph and  mail   nidei*'  ""  |V|
' onivo prompt  attention.    Open   n'.^,,! %^f
arid d.i}p    Phono -i',.
b. c. m
jio.inlmg and Day Sihool co.idtict-i
cd by Liu; SisVerw of St. .Joseph, Kelson j
15. 0. ■ Commercial and business j
courses a specialty. Excellence and
swift progre.'B eharacleaizo ■ each de-
partnient. I'a.rent.s should write, fur
pariier-lari:. One month assures the
public ' of the .thoroughness of tbe
Sisters' 'methods of teaching. ■'Terms
commence January, April and Sept.
Pupils arc admitted during term.
brary Cars.'
For Tickets, Rate/*, Folder* nnd
Full inforinnli.m, cull on or address-any Ore at Northern Agent
or write .
TERMS—*if> to $18 per, week',  ac- !
Cities and   Towns   in; f;or(,i»«to residence in iroiei or Viiins. i
irmT*ii*'~»>|-ni ii mi wtniw tmfti
i»wwwi^rau 'uwnvr ^
'OiUnETIOOK. B C;    Mrs" w' A-?TBSt>
A.  It.  V. i>IiNNlST()N,  <J. M'.  V, A.. I
ip      a
012 First Avenue.        Skato.ic, Wash j IIkadciuauI*.-.,,'- i-'oit JCakt Ko<»tkn.'.v. j c,,,,,^.,,,,^
i: noiogrnpluMV.
»l«)ji«, i<'l,|'t.St«t!l».
Jn STONE Building.
Qtttm. Wondnesdays
and Saturday
j VV. ft. Stunk, Prop,
f '


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items