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The Moyie Leader Feb 10, 1906

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'- "-J        iy'i   '■>   ;
rQL. 8, NO 44-
YE Ali
, we want no greater, evidence, .than
the increase which our sales are showing
eVery dayfto assure us that our bargain-
counter sales'are, appreciated and we are
°wJo. Bverv effort to show the people
how uInJce7Sar; it is after all to" send
,^7nf town-for goods, they can  buy at
S^ir -This weefc we bought large quan-',
S' J"teener's samples" and; to*.
Skins which have been offered has as-.
?nnfshed the most conservative buyer     .
rome in to-day-and see what we have
for voCb&s Suits are spread out on our
"BargSn Oountef." and.wlllbe  sold. AT.
COST.    ,     ' '
A $32,000
t * i     i
Dan Mcintosh har returned from
Cranbrook.    ■
WANTED—A «boeraik«r. Apply
to Jt. A. Smith. Moyie.
Mrs. C. A. Foo'te and Mrs. Foley
-    t jso.ru. \j.  •«-•  ^"wvw	
Cf    FlIO-ATIA  CA    BeatSUerein Cranbrook Tuesday,
bt.  fciUgeilO  I/O.   Dt»fc»|    clutl^_ ^ei-„'«,   repaired at
AU Records.
r < .     '
1 I ' ' -
There  Are More-Men On
, -Anv Previous Time.   ,
/  \.-   -Reserve, tl! a'   ,'.*',-; V«'ono 0OO O'ov.so.'os
ThUi« payday at the St., Eugene
mine, and the amount distributed will
be $32,000. Thi« ii the largest payday
in the history'of the- mine. The
average ' number,," of men " employed
during the month was, 320. During
tbe month''of January 2,CU tons of
concentrates \ werett shipped, "to, the
smelterB' at Trail and Nelson:'
",/Machine'ry. Ordered; " ,
Foot's the tailor^ _
Hugh   Cameron *nd  family  have
moved to town from near the sawmill.
'    Mrs. Bouth waa'in Cranbrook  dut-
ing,,   the    week   riaitlug" wit'J  Mm.
Morley. '
bou't forget the school meeting
next .Friday evening at the .school
house.     " ',        ■ " ,i    '   >
■   Mrs. A. Steplienaen was   in   Cranbrook yesterday; ,    "
G.'H; Thompson was up from Cranbrook twice this' week on legal
business....   ' ,    >       '
Mrs. Soper is down from. Kimberiey
on a'visit with her'daughter, Mrs, F.
J. McMahon. ' /v, i    ' <,    < _
' It Clotues made the man; Twentieth
Century clothes would'certainly, make
a good one,'   E. A.,Hill.   \
New   Lumber   Company Is Active.
Do You Want a Box
of Good Apples?    ,
-^r-^irrf f »UM' »*-■*•*"-•■<
Geo. Orchard  Is Here
to Personally   Supervise the Work.
Bell       i
We still have   about 50  boxes of Pippine, Winter  Kings,
Flowers, Stark'-, etc., etc.    All good winter varietur,
They are as sound and firm as when put in our collar but
October, and a're now,nice and mellow 'and make an excellent eating apple.    Our price' ia
'       ft "      "        ,       ■' ' '
,1, ' r V
We have just received another lot of Fre.h  "Ranch   Eggs.    Also
some fresh dairy butter of excellent quality.    As we are   not as  ye
• able to procure enough ot this butter  .to-apply   the   demand,  you
will require to   send jn   your ordere   at once if you wi.b to secure
some of it.
By the 20th of February It' is said
that at least 30 men will be employed
by the Moyie Lumber Co. on the work'
of clearing Lamb creek and, putting it
in shape for'bringing lots, from the
vast timber limits that the stream
traverses.' Ttiere is cOneiderable' rock
>'mBE^WEST-'SOAP^ ;■'
j. W. FITGfi
Hotel Kootenay
The best of accommodations
for the Traveling* Public.
"'      "a       1,-Ro-ms' Billiard'Booms.
Large and Commodious Bauble Ko-mB.
.MoMAHON BROS; Proprietors.
To Be Well Dressed
important part  »s
1, l0 be carefully dressed *™»£*£%£% J^c Us I h.t. I* ^ t -
the suit.   The man who u. ^^'^ uy uis^coptionaly smart ap-
.hoes, wears a,20 Century suit .e alwajs
pcarance. ,   ...      , r-..h 0{ tbis  famous clothir.g.   Let
So other clothing has the style fit and finish
us talk personally to you abo'U H. _—— w   ^
Tho ; machinery , fp'r' the Black-
MacKay Mining Co. has been ordered
Portions of it are coming from Nelson,
Rossland' and .Vancouver. "The
machinery  consists  of-a  seven   drill
coVresso?, .^?r*?'*?!, -l00-^150
"power capacity, two-'pumps, a hoiBt
and two drilling machines. y
There has been some delay in getting the' prospectus of the company before the public, Mr.'Alexander Sharp,
the mining engeneer who is.making
the*report," has. been in Mexico/and
has justreturned, to "kelson. His* report ,'liowever, will now be in the,
company;s hands in ajew days,' The.
first shaft will J b<»'f sunk /.a short
distauce south. • of■^the^'C. 'P.,., if.
B^onoaUblBrBhofe'olCtl^lake.-?^ y
l:'Ei6.E;Mask;Baii^, •
■'f „ X.m'\'    \   : :.*- 'V
■ ' From present indications there  will
bea big\turnout; to;the   masquerade
ball w'hicb will be given by"£the   Moyie
Aerie of Eagles next Wednesday even
in*. '    Mrs.   Anderson ' of, Northport
will be  here  tomorrow  or  next  day
with a'good asaortment pf masquerade [
sustumes, and these she  will rent',at
prices ranging from $2 to. ?5.     Those
who ha«c not   already   arranged   for
costumes will do well to see her.
There will be good rnusric and those
who attend will be well looked after.
Remember that ,$50 in gold will be
given in prizes.
A spooial meeting of tbe Eagles will
be' held next Monday evening to
make final arrangements and to'decor-
atd the hall,
Death of Mrs. Grant. .
Fairbault Democrat: Just M the
Democrat was going to press a message was received from St. Paul announcing the death of Mrs. Malcolm
Grant, who had been ill for a long
time. The body will be brought to
Fairbault for the funeral aud burial,
but the date baa not yet been decided
upon. .	
Don't forgot that the Moyie Aerie "of
Eaglea wil..hold their annual masquerade ball on the evening of 8t. Valen-
tine,B Day, Wednesday, February Mill
The  company
  ^ manv 'logs   . ■
poBsible'this winter and   spring.     ,
, Geo. Orchard, the manager, is' here
nnd will give, the  work this personal
3upervision, - He. is moving his lamily
here.    ,   ■        ■   , ' 4   -
1.' T7~ "T7,  o
,' Have" G-ood Cause.  ■-.'
-   „ ..,..,. .      . work to be done'and tae
Dressmakiog—All kinds  of ^ew-ni^ .^,,.:fs.i   ,ar^e ■ 0'ne
done.- Apply to'Mrs. Mongin, Bouth | inlend3 tak-mg0ut as
Victoria a,treet.-      \'\   •      -        :
Tbere is talk of o/ganiztng a  basket
b*ll club in Moyie, and renting  E -gle
hall tor' that purpose:, .',-,
- Have'you orderedo your Spring suit
yet?'' See C, A. Foote' th'e'tailor  about
the order! ,_        j  -,^    \     -       *   '
'Geo.'A, Cljthier.^auperin'tendent^ of
theSt.Eugene, is away  on auUip  to
Calgary and Begin*.""
*J, F. Ptingle/wKohas been  run-
nig.the  hotel, at Spokane 'Junction
has leased a hotel" in .M*ry«vtile,
".The   Ladies'AuLof the MethodiBt
church intend.giving;a social  about
Tuesduv everiirig, March ,13th. -    ,
Mrs. Go'upiil returned Sunday fiom
tier visit to'Nakiisp.,- She was accompanied by her duaghter,"Mr«. Cowan.
- Harry ■ Dimock.^custonis' ofli-ier, re-"
Wned from1"Giteway , yesterday, and
Will'hereafterderoto-ihiiHime tof the
Eastportjoffice, *' „\" "_ y" ",l '.
' The ice on Moyie lake ».ha«* been' in
excellent condition for skating",during
the pa»t week.* The ice"-tiarreaV will
soon begin: . _> v  ;c*     ' * * ;'
ATdaughter'was'born to-Mr. and
Mrs^Fasamdre'at Curzon on-FebrUMry
3rd.-. Mr. Paismore is the Btitiori
agedt at that,point/       °
Mrs. NiedersUdt-.and children intend leaving Moyie the' first of-next
week.forRagina-'tojO'a M!r, Niederstadt. v      ,' -    •
Norbert'Niederstadt arrived home
yesterday' fiom Spokane, where he
was attending Gonzago college. He
will go Regina next week to live with
his parent!.
Miss Brunton, fornTerly teacher in
the Moyie school but now residing in
Nan aimo, was the lucky winner of a
piano in a drawing contest in that city
the other day.
The editor of the Leader. is indebted to Mrs, J. P. Farrell tor «uota«r
oil* painting. Mrs. Farrell spends *
portian of her leisure at her- favorite
pastime and alt of her work is most
creditably executed.
' O. J, Johnson, president of  the St.
Eugene Mountain Mines, and one   of
the    owners    oE    the '  Aurora,    left
iast week to visit with  his parents in
Kilbourn,  Wis.     He  intends   to    be
away for nearly three months.
Bed   Wheat Whiskey.    Something
new.   Sold by A. C, Bowness.   wholesale liquor dealer, Cranbrook
that   the.coal
Pennsylvania-0 were .well
One   would
miners   of
justffied in going on strike ' on April
1st if the conditions are as Dad as
represented. The(people are all nearly
all men of families and are compelled
to'buy everything they couBUrae at
the company's store at prices which
take every cent they , get to' pay for
wh«t they eat'and wear;1'and that is
cpfy enough' to keep^lhem alive ' and
•jfith'~%Btr*engtb to do the work. Oftenv
the wile and children'are compelled > to
go hungry-lhat the father may have
enough _.',(»„ I enable .him' tpjjwork.
"Whole' ramUUM-Uiercooit'and sleep in
the same room", winter-and summer
"the, houses are built like. a big store
box setting up on poats. * They are
not prrmuted to organize a,union nor
hold mts'etings to discuss ways"'and
means *by ,' which, lo better their
condition. • ■  ,
Oiirltew Fostmaster,
.. Ofi Wednesday of this,', week' R. A.
^Smith took the o.nh of .offio'e and w,as
duly'installed as postmas'-er for M.iyie,
by Postoffije Inspector Cairns of Calgary. The office will p-otiably remain
at its present location for some time at
least^and Miss Crowe has agreed to
remain until -Mr. Smith becomes
familiar with the 'work. Mr. Smith
succeeds P.' f D. 'Hope,- who resigned
two" years, ago.' Since Hope's resig
nation until now Moyie was without a
postmaster, and the work was .carried
on by an assistant. This was due to
the fact that the'local Liberal associa-
tionfound it difficult U agree, upon a
man, Tnere were several 'aspirants
"among the faithful," but Mr,^ Smith
won out,' Mr.' Smith -is ' one of the
aldeata'xeBidentB wthetWnand is"a
"inbemakef by^if^^r'^'"^'' J *-" 'H f J
"Star.ha"8  suspended
•   "       V.      ^ '
in th, matur o* .n .PPH«tlon for a dupll-
Jtooi tho Certificate ol Title to Lot. 7 and 8,
Stock a in tbo Town o{ Moyio (Map 647A).
Bl£tlc; U hereby given that it i. my InUnUon
tolLeattb* expiraUon ol on month rom
SearslpnbUctlon hereof a dapUeat. ot the
Ceitlflcate of Title to Lou 7  and 8. Block 2, In
if. Town of Moyio (Map M7A) in tho name of
Land Registry Office.            Dlsttlet BegUbar.
Nelson, B. C. Sth January, 1900.   	
Every man owes it to himself and
his tamily to master a trade or profession. Read the display advertisement of the Mix Morse Schools of lele
Brooby, in this issue, and learn how
easily a young man or young lady
may learn telegraphy and be assured a
■. ■• 'It Caused Teara,
At the annual meeting of the
woman's missionary society of the
Presbyterian church In Canada, Mrs.
Grier, then president, referred to the
loss of the' services , of Miss, Isabella
Little, after six month's work, in orJer
to marry.
The  secretary's report  stated' lhat
•it chilled and diasapoioted them, and
made it difficult for tbem  to  rejoice."
It   costs  Beveral  hundred  dollars  to
outfit    a   female   missionary  for   the
Chinese field, and to  get  her  to  her
staion,   Miss Little is the second  one
sent   out   by    thev society  who  has
married withirT*six  months after  her
arrival.        , 	
-    Aurora a Shipper.
Michael Sullivan is making a shipment of two or three carloads of ore
from the Aurora mine on tlie west
side of Moyie lake. The ore will be
shipped to either the Nelson or Trail
It is being hauled from the mine
dowo on the ice at Aldridge to bo
loaded. The mine ia looking well, and
tl small force of men ia continuously
employod doing development work.
The ^Rbssland
publication.- ;
Rossland'a   winter ' carnival'was  a
great success thiB year. '      ,    e
There are 276 orphans cared ' for by
the Odd Fellows of Pennsylvania. -   /
In the hockey much at"Rossland
last night the Roesland boys beat the
Fernie team 9 to 2. \
New , Yokk—Bar .silver,  65f  cent*     ■<
Lead, $5.15.    Zinc (spelter*) SrO.'JO.
LoWx— Lead, £L6 3aM.e    ;
To Raise 0. P. B. Qamtal.
'      '"   °        !  ,      ,   '        <
A special meeting of the share-hold-   _
ere of the C.  P, R.   company  will   be'
held in  Montreal,   March   19,-for the
purpose 'of., cousiJering, and   acting
upon  ' the    recmomeudation *bf  tbe
directors that the ordinary;st'iare   cap-     .
ital of the company'be increased'-irif.ii
the , present    authorised . auijuat  of
H'LO,000,000" to $150,000,000.
,   In view of the great increase , in   th'e    ,
company's business and its-continued,
expansion    it   is   duairabie   that  im-    .,
mediate1 provision  be. made'" for still
further   increasing    facilities _of   the-'
company onevery section of its system.'''.
■j  "^   '  . j-   '„, y-i^;, ~-' ;^- .yj',;^,;- .".;
- %iirMeet--'-MoreiOften, '-;'.";;■
•   .  -'   ' f '   ' ' ' *•    * ■ '
Hereafter the Moyie'aerie of Eagles
wilKmeat in 'their,hall every Wednes- '-
.day evening instead of on the first and *"
thi.d Wednesday of _eachr month.    No.
meeting will be held'next" Wednesday,   '
evening, however) on account of their-
dance being on  their  meeting   nights
On'Wednesday evening, February  2t;
the new officers will be insUlled und a
candidate will be    initiated.    A  good
attendance is requested.
The steel for the new Corbin line is
being rushed to the front as ropidly as
possible and 'tracklaying will be1- resumed' as  Boon  as  the   weather   will
' The Rossland city council has dismissed Donald Guthrie, the chief of
the fire brigade, on a plea of economy,
and the foreman of the brigade has
been made chief.
Dr, Harvie Returned-   ,
i        •- .
.  \     .—— i
Dr. S. K. Harvie accompanied by
his bride returned to Moyie last Monday on the afternoon train. For the
past month they have been' traveling
through the west and sppnt some
time visiting Colorado and California
'points. The doctor and his Wife have
taken up , their residence oh Q teen's
The tallest'building in the world is
being erected in New York by a life-
inpurance company. It will be 560
fret high, or five feet higher, than .the
Washington ruonume it, and 85 feet
higher than St, Peter's, Rome.
Club Is Open.
TJX iJS-'v1
Imperial Bank of Canada.
Once opened it grows W^t   _ com_
;.'."   'interest   flowed at   current   rates.      .........
pounded twice a year. ..
4fFfMi PINKHAM, Manager.
fe^A* -^ijI
We Make A Specialty
of repairing 5ne and complicated
watches. No watch is too delicate
for ub to handle. If yours gives you
trouble Bend'it to us we'll guarantee
to do you a fisrt class job.
Jeweler., ORANBROOK, B. O
B   H. SUAXit.. 5tan»Sor.
' Good rooms, good   tablea and bar
I..'"   and  first cui.9-1 sample 199*318.
The Lake club waa thrown open to
its members last eveuing. The buiM-
iug near the Loader office on Queen's
avenue has been filed up for this purpose. J. Moore is the manager. The
club has a go«xl membership, which is
eteadily increasing.
How Thev Originated,
•'Adam," said Mother Eve, "I wish
you would put a f-w cutworms on my
favorite fig tree,"
"What, and hive all the Dice leaves
bored full oi holes!"       ,
'.'Cortainlv. I wish to' make, an
openwork shirt waiit, "-Houston
Chronicle, _L^_^_
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Will Move To Spokane,    ,
Jomes Cronin will moye his" family
to,Spokane the first of next week. Mr,
Cronin will 'divide his time between
Moyie and Rotslaud.
notice. t ■
Under instruction from the superior
tendent of education a meeting will be
held in the school house on Friday evening, FebniAry lGih, at 8:15 o'clock,
for the purpose of voting on the taxation lo be levied'on property io the
Moyie school district for teachers'
salaries and others expenses.
J. r, FARREL, Secry.
Is Your Watch.
Going Satisfactory?
by buying thUi
reliable, honest,
high grade sewing machine..
National  Sewing Machine Co.,
not   because
Many   watches   do
they are allowed   to run
without cleaning.
Save Your Watch and money
by sending it to us. where it will receive proper treatment-
Mr. E. A. Hill of Moyie is our
Jewelers arM  'Graduate'Opticians.'.•.
Official Watch Inspector for C.   P.   El
Crow's Nest Pa'sB'Division.-      L
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m '■: ■ �����*��� M H M 4 4 !'��� < * I'A-l.-l-M^Tf ��l 4 W Hfr-4 ������ M-44IM 4 41  I Linked by Fate ij  BY CHARLES GARVJCE  4  ,��  Author of " Thc Verdict of the Heart/' ". A Heritaffe   ��  of Hate/' "Nell of Shorne Mills," "Paid  T For/' " A Modem Juliet/' Etc r  ^���HffH>tHHrHIHtr>��r| M I IMHIMIIHUi  .��;  *:bh^  Is? ^ II  If,   J'  '' ^"?'i  t i  ' i't  '1 "  ' ������:  'J.'  '',"'  i   >���  5��-R  ''    Continued lrom last'week.  ctiafteu xni.  When     ho  left    the  Park  Vane���rc-  mcmbering the  state  of his    attire���  went lo Shndboll's, tho Lcsborcughb'  tailor,     in u. quiet street     0(1    Bond  '.Street. '  The worthy tradesman l-cceiAOd him  i Willi out.spoU'n joy. but was shocked  by tli", sight of thu seedy serge sura',  aiid'Mil] more shocked vhen ho'learnt  ihut it was, Vane's best. For the  first tune in his Jil'e Mr. Shudbult  ' procured ai rendv-madu suit���"which  Vane indifferently donned there und  then���and ������ucif��ur<.��d Ins1 noble client  ior a "Variety ol" uthcis: shooting  .suits, t(frock .suits, dross suits, riding  coats, and so on.   ' '  '     '   '  It was- a ' trilling uicfdrnt, 'but it  'had its effect ou Vane. .llr. Shad-  ' bolt's obsequiousness and , , the presenceJ of the roll of notes in Vane's  pocket were! indicafnc of the change  that had come o>er his fortunes. It  was nearly dinner time when he returned to��the'Let enfolds?'; and they  received "him with open arms and an"  obvious air of relief. ,  "Thought you'd disappeared again,  did'indeed, old man!" .said Let Gilford, while'Lady Letchford smiled in  sympathy  with hor husband.  "And you saw Tressider?" ''  *'V"es; and I am' going down to  Lesborough  to-morrow,"  said    Vane.'1  - ."I am going down,with a cousin of  mine���Jxili.ii Shore" . �����   '  >    ��� Letchford   '^hook his head.  ' "Never  ;<  heard of him." "'       '_<,-.  1 .'"'Nor- I, till this morning," , said  n Vane. "Seems *a ycry decent fellow;  very good-ibolqrig chap. He , would  ' havo been the heir, n ,1 hadn't '.unluckily for him, .turned up.' I've taken  1 rather',a fancy to him���though ho's  rather  peculiar.",* <.  , "As how?," asked Letchford.     ,  ��� r "Vane shrugged his shoulders.  "Oh���I don't  know.      Goes In     for  chemistry     and���and    looks"    half    a  Spaniard; mother belongs that way.",  "I'm" so g'ad  you are going to  thu  Court, Lord Lesborough,"  said Lady  <Letchford.  "You  will feel so-^so sure!  you will realize tho .change; and there  '. will bo so much to do, to occupy youi  mind."' ' , (-  ,'    '-'ifes,  old'fellow, you'll,   have, 'to  "wake up and fill the bill, you know,"  'cut  in Lctehfor'd,   cheerfully.  'Vane suppressed'a sigh.   >. l  "Yes,> I suppose so," he said, rather-wearily.   '"Will you'    lend me   a  dress-suit, Letchford? I'd like to   sit,  ,  down to dinner  with'Lady Lelcliford  ".looking rather more like an  ordinary  human 'being than  I-' did last night."  ,    The   husband   and' wifo     exchanged  glances���they  were  still anxious ones  ' ���behind Vane's' back.- What was ' the  nature'of the cloud that rested upon  ,the spirit o'f the now eaiT.   r ���        ' ,    ll  Tlie next 'morning1 Vance cnllcd in a  .hansom for his  cousin,    and^   Julian  \ 'himself came down  to the door ascif.  ��   ho had been waiting.      The.deaf   and  dumb  woman stood  at, the  door and  looked  at  Vane 'fixedly. 'Julian  wore  'a  dark .tweed     suit  and  looked     extremely well, almost- too graceful,,  in  it.   ���  "Ready?" asked Vane without  alighting.  "Come on, then."  They got in.to a smoking-carriage  of the express and chatted in a friendly way or read their papers. A well-  appointed carriage was waiting for  ihcm at Lesborough Station, and'"'a  footman' came forward and, touching  his hat, addressed Julian.  "Thc carriage is outside, my lord  Mr. Holland sent it on tlie chance 0f  your coming by  this tiain."  Julian coloied slightly. "This is  ' Lord Lesborough," he said, Indicat-  ,    ing ,Vane.  "On, all right; thanks," said Vane,  qllickly.   "Gel   in,   Julian;   thoughtful  ���    of Mr.   Holland,   though for my  part  I'd rather ha"\o walked; it's no great  distance."  Julian   leant  back,   but  looked  out  of the window     with veiled 'keenness  , and   eagerness     Tho   road   from    thc  station" to    the  Court  goes  through  - some beaut iiul scenery, and the road  is trim and neat, as befits the road  to so great a place. The people thoy  passed in the road stopped nt sight  of the carnacte and touched th*ir  hats or curtsvjed, and women and  children ran out to the gates in  front of the tuti.igis ami staled witn.  a. mixture of ,lui' and cui'ipsity after  the Court landau and the servants  with their powdered heads and expensive  mourning  !i\encs.  "Presently the carnage turned in at  thc south lodge gates, and into thc  avenue of inairniucent trees which  wound in graceful curves to the front  entrance.  As tin- fourt came in sight nn ev-  clamaiion esi.ipj'd .lull,m; and Vane,  who had !>'������ n gazing vacantly at  nothing,  .lunke  nnd   looked  up.  "Imih* lilac imi i it?" he said in  rtCmalli'i-"> i.u ��� way us lip let his  (j'*''- wander .'lung the wide-stretch-  mg fiont of * iinc-'itainud stone halt  covcifd i,y i\\  "It is iiiciiitiii'i.-iit," said Julian.  "I had   ro   id, a���"  "1 o<.' lit t',> ml.iit tho history of  It or. >mi, l'\e heard it n'ten  enough," said \ .im . "It's one of  tho oldi st houses m Knglund. It  used to be :i show place, but my  uncle���our i.iich jiaidon'���shut it up  and kept \isitois at bay. No was  uot one of tlio best tcmpeied of men  ���but we mustn't speak ill of the  dead, poor old chap;"  "Oh, J can uiidci stand," said  -. Julian, under, hi.s breath. . "If this  were mine I should not like, to have.  Tom, ldck and Harry, to' say nothing of their belongings, .tramping  about it. The place, is a poem!  - You'll throw it open, again, I suppose?"  '���'! suppose so," assented Vane,'in-'  differently. "Why not? It's too big  for one man���or a dozen for that  matter; and there are all sorts of  collections' in it. One ,of the"'Les-  boroughs, our great grandfather, I  fancy, was a collector; 1 believe the  pictures arc particularly fine, they  run all over tlie hall and' the galleries 'and the rooms, generally;; and  there's a famous library, and a col-,  lection of armor and gems, and tluA  kind of thing. Oh, yes, I suppose it  ought, to be open to the public as it  used to be. Why not?"  .' "What magnificent trees!" remarked Julian; "and this is the terrace���I  picture it crowded with ladies and  gallants in silks and satins���"  "Like a fancy dress ball," said  Vane,, listlessly. "Yes, a shooting-  suit and a briar pipe, to say nothing  of swallow-tails, and tailor-made  gowns don't seem very appropriate,  do they? Good lord,'we're evidently  going to have a reception,",' he broke  on" with dismay, as he caught a  glimpse of a row of servants standing in the 'hall.  A' short, ��� wiry little man .came  hurrying down the steps, his bowler  hat in'his hand,'his face red' with  excitement. >��  "That's . Holland," ' said Vane..  "Seems a bit fussy."    ' '  Mr. Holland put thc footman aside  and opened the carriage door.  '"''Good .morning, :my lord! Welcome���er���welcome to thc Court,'welcome homo! , 1 got Mr.' Tressider's  telegram yesterday, and���er���have  done the best ,1 could on such short*  notice���". >      ' -  Vane shook tho steward's hand  and  introduced  Julian.  "Mr.' Shore, my cousin, Mr. Holland," he* said. "lie's''been good  enough to come down with inc."  Tho -steward was rather ��� token  aback--���ho had expected the , ear!  would''be alone���--but he, shook hands  with' Julian and extended, tho . welcome to him,    s.''  "Glad to see you. Mr.' Shore; 'of  course' I, know who you are, though  l'have not1'had the pleasure���"'      '  He escorted the two up the broad  stone steps IJdnkcd by the heraldric  monsters which figured 'on thc Man-,.  nering arms, a and, cast a swift and,  critical glance Vt the row of servants  ,'who drew ,themselvesl up arid,, as  Vane and Julian passed between  murmured: c' i  " "Welcome home,  my  lord;  welcome  ��� home."   , i  Vane, - .who detested fuss", nodded"  "and grunted an inarticulate-response,  but- Julian, his eyes brilliant with  the appreciation of the^ scenic effect,  smiled, on either side of' him in _ &  fashion that, went straight'home, to  the hearts jOf'the female servants,''  who', in' their neat dresses of black  merino with white collars and cuffs,'  looked like the- servants.'in ono of  the modern musical farces whereof  we all wot so well.  Prance, the s stately butler���"Mr."  Prance, as he 'was called' in the servants' hall���came forward wilh a  bow that would rh'avc done, credit t!o  a bishop.    '  ' "Luncheon is ready, my lorh,, and  shall be served���" j  "/"Ah, tiow d'y do, ' "Prance, said  Vane, holding out his hand., "I'm  glad to'see you here."   -   -  "And I'm'glad to';'bo, here1 to receive ��� your lordship',;.' -��� responded  Prance with a mixture 'Of,, defence  and  dignity which  was almost   awe-  ' . J-       ' .' ' '  inspring.   i* **   ,     ; ,      -V "    '  "And 'is that, Mrs.', Field?" said  Vane, as the "���housc.-kecper .moved  from the lino. "Glad to see you,  too, Mrs. Field.'" ('/His lordship's  a true Mannering," ' "Mrs Field 'remarked to' an appreciative audience  in the servants' hall after "the ie-  ception." "HerShook hands with  me and, Mr. Prance; not merely bowed, you noticed, but shook hands.  And any one could see that he was  a nobleman by the way he did it;  not haughty and cold-like, l/ut as il  \ve were really friends. His lordship, being a lord, knows what's due  to his servants.") "Lunch ready?  Right.    We'll just wash our hands."  "Your lordship's* man?" asked  Prance, looking towards the carriage.  "Eh, oh a man. No, haven't got  one." Forcot all, about it." ,   ���  "Just, so, my lord; your lordship's  busy, much engaged. I thought perhaps you wouldn't bring one; so I  made so bold as to ask Fenton, his  lato lordship's valet, to stay till���"  Fenton came forward.  "Thanks, Prance; very thoughtful," said Vane. '  He thrust his arm through that of  Julian, who had been looking round  trie fino old hall in silence, and led  him up the stairs. Fenton followed  and opened the door of the late  earl's room.  "Here? Oh, all right," said Vane.  "Where are you going to put Mr.  Julian? The best room is ready, I  hope''    I Tc re,  "I'll come and  see."  Tlio best guest room was leady; it  was not far'lrom Vane's, and Vane  gn\e Julian a fi loudly little push  into it.  "Don I be long: you must ' be  famishing; 1 am. Fenton, you look  afli-i Mr. Julian. 1 can manage for  mjfrf'lf."  Kenton, wilh thc expressionless face  of the pcifeclly trained servant, went  with Julian, who protested faintly,  and Wine walked acrohs the room in  which so manj Lesboroughs had  slept���anil died, and staled out of  lhe window. He looked towards th.i  south and upon a \ iew which was  [H_'i feet of its kind. The udmirably  kept gardens lay at the foot of thc  leiiaoo with its marble vases and  statuaiy, beyond were lawns with  mngnilicent specimen Ueos. and still  be.Nond was the home park. Ovei  Ihis he could get a glimpse of the  uplands dolled wilh tho farms and  homesteads, a. faint line of blue on  the  hori/o'/i stood for the sea.  It was a lovely view; but, alas,  iihis! Vane saw it not. His eyes  were looking at. the - exquisite form  and coloring of a Fairy Isle, beside  which the view from the Court, paled  to  insignificance.  If only Nina had���oiad married .him  of her own free'will, if she had loved  him instead of detesting; fearing him  so much that she had preferred to  risk her life rather than live alone  with, htm���all, well, with what different eyes ho would have looked at  these possessions of his, how happy  he ��� would have -been sharing them  with h(-',!(TO BE CONTINUED)  ��� Keeker4-It costs so much mbretollve  now than it used to. Nokeek���It ought  to. it's worth more to live now than it  used to be���Chicago Tribune.  There cannot be different degrees >  of_purity any more than   there can  be different degrees of honesty.    ���'  "    l�� a man be honest, that is all he  ; can be.   ��� There i's- no superlative..,  One  flour  cannot be purer than'  . another.      It,   can   only   be 'more,  , - nearly pure. , '  11  In these times when'all-flour man-  ufacturers' are  claiming, purity ,you   ,  - should remembcfYthese two things:  Actual purity in flour can only be  secured'by the use /of electricity.    '   ^  ���  \        '.A ' ' ,1       '''',-.' J  Royal Household Flour  ' '   ''a       "  -.   " T   .    ,"''''.  ��� is the only"'ilou'r, made and," sold "'in''  ' '      * ���  i      .' ''      *        *       ,    .'  ' Canada^ thatis purified by electpicity.", "  / You .can, get  .Ogilvie's   Royal,  . Household- Flour from,your grocer.;''  >    ,^��..     ' *"-        '        ���  . Ogilvie Flour Mills Co., Limited.  '        \       '     '"MONTREAL".'.  -   <,--    .i , i ' ^     ���  "Og-Uvie's Book for a Cook,"  contains 130  ,�� pages .of excellent recipes, some never before  published.'  Your grocer can tell you how 10  ���^get it FREE. ?        *        _'.-,.  ,A   USEFUL   CIGAR.  It's Lighting Was the Means of Avert-  1 , ing a Serious Panic. 1 '  A g-ood story is told of .a sea"captain  who died a number of ^ears.agr'o and  who was formerly In' command of a  Ship ln which passengers were carried  from London to Lisbotil On one occasion the ship .caught" fire, and the passengers and '"crew were ' compelled ti  take' hurriedly' to" the' boats. "The captain.'remained, perfectly cool through--  out all the confusion^and fright' of. the  debarkation, and at last every; one except himself was' got safely 'into the  boats'." *'  '     ' ���; "  . ' '  By the time he was ready to'follow  the passengers -were almost wild -with  fear and excitement. Instead of hurrying down the ladder the captain  called 'out to the sailors to hold on a  -iiinute and, taking a cigar from his  pocket, coolly lighted*' it with -a bit of  burning rope which had fallen frtiin  the rigging at his feet. Then he descended with deliberation and gave tha  order to'push off.     ,��       "       >  "How tiould you stop to light a. cigar at such'a moment?" he was asked  afterward when some of lhe ��� passengers were talking over1, their  escape.  "Because," he answered, "I saw that  if I did not do something to divert the  minds of those m the boat there was  likely to be a panic, and, overcrowded  as it was, there was 'danger of the *boat  being upset. 'The act took but a moment, but it attracted tho attention of  everybody. I 'was not nearly so unconcerned as I seemed to be, but was  In reality in a fever of evcltement. My  little plan succeeded. Ton all forgot  yourselves because you were thinking  about my curious behavior, and'we got  o.f  safely."���London   Slandard.  THE ZAMBEZI   BRIDGE.  Tlie use of envelopes was "-er.rcely  known until after penny, pootage wan  introduced.    ..-,.'-  Highest In the World and Built of Sti-tel  ���Length 650  Feet.  The Zambezi bridge, or the Victoria  Falls bridge, as it is variously called.  Is a record bridge ln many respects,  says J. Hartley Knight In the Engineering Magrazine for October. Il is the  highest���420 feet���in lhe world, and it  was built In tlie shortest titms recorded  for such a work���viz, ninetefn weeks.  Sir Charles Metcalfe also claimed that  no other bridge of It* size and capacity had ever been built so cheaply.  The total length of the bridge ls 650  feet, of which the central span accounts  for 500 feet between tha pin centres on  the two banks, the balance'bclng made  up of the two short spans. The great  centre span rises In a graceful parabolic arch to the centre, the spring of  which, starts from the bases of the  main booms. Tho vertical rise to tlie  crown ls 90 feet. The main span is  made of twenty bays each 25 feet long,  and lateral stability was secured by a  wide spread at the feet of the bridge.  At the rail level the distance between  girder centres ls 2 7 feet 6 inches,  whereas at the bases the width between pin centres Is 50 feet.  The roadway- projects beyond the  side girders so as to allow a clear 30  feet between parapets. The bridge is  of steel, and as it ls coated with gray  paint It ls rendered as Invisible as possible against the cloud of spray���"the  smoke that so-unaa," as the .natives call  It���;that rises "from the falls, and the  undue obtrusion on the landscape  -which so many feared has thus been  obviated.        ,  The Royal Yard-Arm. .  When1 Henry I. was king there were  frequent complaints by both buyers  and sellers of goods of the varying  number of Inches to the yard, according to the district and to the disposition of tha dealer! One day the King  himself, In making a purchase of cloth,  found cause for dissatisfaction on thin  account; and so, calling one of hU  courtiers to him, he bade him measure  the length of his ��� the King's���right  ana. The man did so, and told him  that it was exactly thirty-six Inches  long; and Henry ordained on the spot  that thenceforth that was to be th*  length of the standard yatd; and. av  It tMM Mmalaed ever since.  ,V Clinrtiilnw Vlitt, "With 11 Somewliat  Terrify I nty  Climiiac.      ' 1   r  Detained 'at thc Sibcn.ui' village of  Krivoehokovo, ' >L Jules 1 Legras.. remembered, tliat he'bad a letter to..a  notable of, the place'aud hast6ued"'to  present it.. 'M. 'Guiltier iu his book ou  Russia describes iu M.' Legras'. own  words the "cordial hospitality' with-  which' he/was received, and, also tells  of tho dilriculty ^-which 'concluded ^his  charming .visit. ^ ' ������ ' ,,, s. "��� ''  r "They' had detained me, till 10 o'clock  In the evening," he writes, "liy repeating, 'Why are you in a hurry?' and I  was'on the point'of rnuUiii-r my' departure whoii-1 heard the' mistress of the  house say In a low voice to her hui*-  barid, '���Shall 1 send for tlie carriage/  To which'iie replied, :No.'*At this wor?,  a shiver passed, over me. Doubtless  this host, who bad made^inc send away,  (he coachman, was unaware of what  his refusal meant, else he would have  said to me, 'Here is a. sof.i; sleep here.'  "My situation was perilous, but what  could I do? At the cud of a few moments I rose to take my leave, and,  having asked if I could get a cab*, was  met with the reply that at this hour  none could be obtained.       ,_    ,.  '���KrlvochoUovo is a village whose  population constitutes the very flotsam  and jetsam of Siberian civilization.  The village has neither streets uor  lights nor police. It is considered a  cutthroat spot, wherec honest people  shut themselves tight at night.  "I had neither stick nor io vol ver, aud  1 had 011 mo a large sum of money.  Finally, I was ignorant of the exact  position of my inn, situutcd over a  mile away. First of all, dogs threw'  themselves upon me. I shook them off  aud started as host I could.  "The night ��was inky black. Amid  the irregular clusters of houses there  was 'no regular street by which to  guide myself. As L hesitated f heard a  'Who is that?' It was a watchman of  a pile of wood who hailed me. lie directed me, and, giving me a large  branch that would do as a stick, he  said: 'You arc wroug,- barine, to go  about this way without a revolver.  The place Is not safe. Muy, God protect you!'  "As I approached another cluster of  houses a watchman bounded his rattle  menacingly and dogs /low at me savagely. When this watchman approached I Induced him to accompany mo.  He Informed me that the evening before a traveler who was staying at my  hotel, having started early to catch a  (rain, had been assassinated about ten  paces from there. Finally we reached  the inn. It toolc a long time to make  them open the door, but I finally got Inside and n-ached my room, trembling  with fever and fatigue, and fell down  helplessly, only conscious of having  passed an hour and a half whose remembrance will remain with me long.  As for my so amiable host, whose hospitality might have cost me my life, ho  Will doubtless never kuow of this adventure;" ;'..������'���-���'..  uookma t-isnfl)*.  When the lambs are about ten days'  old ls a good time to dock them. This  we do by tying a string around the  tail close up to the body and cutting  below this with a clean, sharp knife.  "Remove the string in about six to  eight hours., We watch the , lambs  closely to keep them in the barn out  of the cold rains and to see that their  feet do not become sore through  tramping in the mud so common  around sheep barns at this time. "We  have lost so many lambs in the past  few years with stomach worms that  wo now'mix turpentine with the salt  through the winter and especially  through April and May, whUe the  grass is short and they nibble close  to the ground. We believe this has  helped us to get rid of this terrible  pest.���w. A. McCoy in American Agriculturist     ��� '  Dried Blood Tonic For Calves.  The Kansas station has been very  "successful in using dried blood as a  ' tonic for weak or scouring calves.' A  mild case of scours can   usually   be  'cured in from one to two days by reducing the milk and adding a- tea-  spoonful of dried blood while the calf  is drinking. In severe cases of scours  the 'addition of one or two eggs with  the dried.blood has been found to.be  ,very effective. ,  Dickie's Anti-Consumptive Syrup js  the result of expert chemical oxp .tI-  ments, undertaken to discover a'preventive of In [lamination of the lungs  and consumption, by destroying r the  germs that ' develop these diseases,  and fill the' world with pitiable subjects'hopelessly stricken., 'The use  of this Syrup will prevent the dire  conseouonces of neglected Colds.. A  trial, "whish only costs-25 cents, will  convince  you that  this is   correct.  Given an Opportunity  Gevfon Rfaiural   GREEW Toa  will   prove its  superiority over all Japans.  Lend Pnokets only.   ��� 40o, 50c and 60c per tb.      By all Grocer-.,  Hiahest Award St. Louis, 1904.  **       t\ -v ' L��  Thoroughbred Seeds t Great West  Perfect development.     We are many  times - over the largest  crowers'   ol   Manitoba   grown Vegetable Seed:1 ';���  SEED '"GRAIN���-We   distribute the nseed . throughout the  Wost  for' "Th" Orange Judd Farmer,"'    lniThe   Great Million   Dollar'  ' ' 'Contest 'We   Know, we 'Have;we Do what we say. Catalog fiee  THE STEELE, BRIO OS  SEED  GO'.,   Limited  --     J    "    ' WINNIPEG,'MAN.   ,  During the last few months, High  River stockmen sresiding, near the  foothills have been complaining about  the presence of wolves '-,in their  district,     ���   ' ������'".' ''   .  , r , . ��� O  " SuuliglifSoap *fs better than other  soaps, ,but,, is .best when used^ iiM0-*-  Sunlight,, way.   "��� '""'"'"  "Buy   Sunlight   Soap  and follow directions.  Who Enjoys,' Possesses.  On the water llfcs tho mist.,'  Shrouds the shining sail afar;     ; f  Purple, grean and amethyst, ^  Glows the sea beyond tho bar.       ''  ti    ',       ?    '     *      ' l       '    " . "   , ��  LylnE"'on tho gleaming" sanda,  ,    >     , '  "Wooftd by wind and lulled hy wav*. ��  'Where the ripples touch my hand       c.  -, As my feet the waters lave, "* - . ' ^  Care I naught for. anything   ',",  A~-  '   Save the earth, the sea, the sky,  Save the sons the wild, winds slug,  As they liltingly swoop by(. - ' a | ;  Just the earth' is all I want.   ",'  Shlnins out in gold and green;      ���  * Just    the   sky,"-whore   white   cloudi  '   ' i flaunt, ' ' '���  Fairest-banners over seen.,    .  Just the -wide expanse of sea, \ ,  '   ��� Where^a million ripples run      '^    _,'  Out ln dimpling ecstasy,       '       "   '  '     There to meet the rising sun.;.  :      1   . <p    , ,<.       ' 1 v   ,  And I feel that these are mine  As I lle where'soft winds blow,    ���  Where the gleaming waters shine     ,���  , -And thc ripples come and go." / *     -  Rob'ert Browning'wrote this poem* in  !a spirit'of fervid republicanism^-when  he was thirty years old.i Wordsworth,'  to whom, there ��� Is reference In . the  verses, was'in hls/youth'an ardent' re-  publlcan.^but later became a Tory and  accepted"a' position as stamp distributer''under "the^ Government. , 'He "was  aIso'-.poeto laureate ifor'a * few" years.'  Browning/was anxious ^to*'express"hIs  resentment at* what he considered  Wordsworth's defection from the causo  of liberty.  TheHaMt  ' '/ '      ��� '    -" / ' L.  Many'people have a habit of ailing., JJow .much .better it, would be  to'Iearn to keep wcll.?For health,'after all, is=largely aniattcr of  habit,.which all,may acquire>with a'little.practise: ",,'"'        '  BEECHAM'S PILLS  u   (J       '        ���   ,/������    't ��� ,-.  >��� ��� '       - -i'l>'.j-    -"-      ,"';'--       >���  ^ teach good habits to Stomach, "Liver,'. Kidneys and Bowels.   If you  ..are'subject  to' Bilious 'Attacks;  sufferfi from" Constipation, or are  troubled  with'*Indigestion, "Nervousness'or-.Headache/,-Beccham's  Pills will reform all these bad 'habits", and set an example of good  health,, which the body will quickly follow,v,You can break-up all >  Minard's Liniment Co,, Limited.  Gentlemen,���I' have used -Minard's  Liniment from time to time for 'the  past twenty years"- It was recommended to me by a' prominent physician of. Montreal, who .called it, the  "great' Nova Scotia Liniment." ,, Tt  does the doctor's work; it is particularly good in cas��s of rheumatism  Yours truly!  Chartered Accountant.  Halifax, N.S.,-Sept., 21, 1905.  The electric arc light as now so commonly used is produced by the passage  of a powerful electric current between  the slightly separated ends of a pair of  carbon rodsV or carbons, about twelve  inches long aud from three-eighths to  one-half inch in diameter, placed vertically end to end in thc lamp. The  lamp mechanism i1; so constructed that  ���when no current iS' passing tho upper  carbon, which is always innde the positive one, rests upon thc lower by'tho  action of gravity, but as soon as tbo  electric current is established the carbons arf> automatically separated about  an eighth of nn inch, thus forming a  gap cf high resistance in thc eleHric  circuit, across which the current is  forced, resulting in the production of  intense heat. The ends of the carbons  are quickly honl'cd to brilliant incandescence, and by the burning action fit  the air arc maintained In Jhe form of  blunt points. As the carbons burn  away, (ho lamp mechanism feeds U10  upper ono downward ju��t fast enough  to maintain the proper separation.  The carbons are not heated equally,  the upper or positive one being much  the hotter. A small cup shaped cavity or  "crater," ordinarily less than nn eighth  of an inch in diaincter, is formed iu Its  end, the glowing concave surface of  which emils the greater part of tho total light. In lights of the usual size,  something like half 11 horsepower of energy is concentrated in this little crater, and its temperature is limited only  by the vaporization of the carbon. Carbon being the most refractory substance known, the temperature of the  crater is the highest yet produced artificially and ranks next to that of the  sun. It Is fortunate-- that nature has  provided us with sueli a substance" aa  carbon, combining, 11s It docs, the highest .resistance to heal-, with the necessary electrical 'Conductivity. Without  carbon or. an equivalent���and none is  known'-���we could have no arc light.���  Charles F. Brush In Atlantic.  No  Opportunity.  "Yes, I've met Mr. Braney.   I never  met another man In whose presence I  felt so embarrassed.   I can never'think  of anything to say to him."  ,   "You should meet his wife."  "Why?   Is she worse?"  "Well, you need never think of anything to say to her. Sho says it all."���  Philadelphia Press.  c.is"  , ,,* ,.    ,:..'  Knew the Boys."  '"lie-expects to run for congress.''*.,..!-.*.,'  , -"On what t,icket'r".t.:.   \    -��� - "\, **:  "Ou a meal ticket, I guess,* If he expects to carry .this district"  ; ;,-  ,':',;_  1 They .Advertise, Themselves.���Immediately they were offered-"'to ..the  public, Parmelee's" Vegetable Pills b'e-  came popular because of the, good report' they-, made 'for. thems?lves/,, That  reputation-has grown/->nnd< they,now  rank' among,; the 'first ^medicines for  use in attacks, of dyspepsia 'amV-btl-  iousne3s, complaints of ^tlie Uyer and  kidneys, ^rheumatism, fever and-nguo  and' the innumerable ., complications  to" which  thesea *ailmcrits* give  rise.-.  ���An,automatic voting -machine, has  ,'been patented. bvsSt.- Catherines ,and  '.Buffalo" capitalists,, and'tlie' Canadian  Voting1; Machine �� Company, *"Klnilted,*  with a, capital ' of- JJIOO.OOQ has' been  incorporated to exploit U16 Invention'  i".    '     ���"  '' ��� Ai -A-   - -  MTnardV  Liniment*'Cures- ;DtptherIa  -*  ' -"     :: ���' ^}-l"-<\Afi '  m.   ' 'J'   i-"'1>e--Kcason''Why, ^ _��,���$/'  ''"I notice he always has male stenog-/  ra pliers." ''-       V " ',; .''','- ' ."?.     '6'V-V,,J -% ���  ,V.Yes;,;litsJwif e". was_ bi8?vsteuogr^i)"Uerj/  before he nfarrlcd*bet'."f.>'"', rx:^"riT^afe  ���  v. ..ur-.^- ,- v  ���'"-'   Si    H.-^.-'-m.-ysT.-uJl^a  .\   C      .-      .       >. r       '        -1.-1     '! -      ^   ,  ^'"''-^     ^,--.1''      -V/ft,  \ ,-'Uneasy Conscience, r.,^' ���" ^- ,  "Tie suffers"dreadfullyj from insomnia."  ,'   " '���"���-. v <   <?        \  x'   o ,--"�����' 8114*11 tH'WIinIuni.   ,  51 K-jjcp^sUll.^Wheir"- trouble 'is brewin,?,  'fceefX stlll.V Ev-eii'-wlion slander N.gi-t.  ting on uis'legs^keep^stlll. When your*  feelings* are hurt" 'keep 'sUH-till yuu  recover, frorii' your excitement at any.  rate. .i/Xh'lngs ���.looli ''differently Hirou-rii  .an'unugltatqd-eye. .,   ,,,"   ' , ,'   -  wr/jDr. -Burton .relates"'-how once In a  commotion he wrote a letter and scut  It ana .wished lie had not, ���'���In,my Inter  years,". bV'sald, -"I had "another cuin-  'tuotioii'Vand" wrote a long'leiter; but  life ha'd -rubbed a little sense. liity me,  'and. It kept that letter In'my .pocket  agaiust!,tlio.sday when I could look !t  over' without ngit.Ulon and wii'huut,  tears." 1 "was glad'L did.'. Less nnd lo*>  It seemed, ne'ecscary to send it. 1 win  not sore It'wb'uld do any hurt, but In  as that,  didn't know^that be Is so depraved  iat." '    \'-'        .'.-'",.  t "     " '- *'  ,1 ;��� ���-  Only One.'"'   /   > 0. ,  . .  "He has gone -to a summer resort  where there are no mosquitoes."  "Poor: fellow! I didn't know he was1  dead."   -        ,.  - .  Reverse Luck. �� ' .  Thc horseshoe nailed above the door  Brings luck, you'll ever find,*  Rut when It falls and lilts a chap,   't  That ls the other kind.        l  -   .        Hard Test, ���    .  "He has a wonderful memory.''  "Yes?" *  , "Ask him who .la vice president  see."  Minard's   Liniment   Cures" Distemper  -Teacher���Now,, Tommy, can you tell  rue how many make, a thousand? ~  Tonnny���Ten hundred. , , ��� "  Teacher���That's right. Now, Johnuy,  tell me how many make,a million.  Johnny-���About ono in u 'million, I  guess.  V\S     INfl   U     No   B70  1 '* Winnipeg Bonspiel.  The Canadian Pacific Railway for  the Winnipeg Bonspiel, will Iss'iie return tickets to the General Public at  single first class fare from stations  between Port Arthur and Moose  Jaw and intermediate branch lino  stations Tickets on sale February  9th to 121-h and good to return uufil  February 20th.  Robert Gcrvive.aged 7S, was killed  by falling downstairs at the Lambton  county house of refuge.  Then tell him about Ayer's  Cherry Pectoral. Tell him  how It cured your hard cough.  Tell him why you always keep  it in the house. Tell him to  ask his doctor about it. Doc-  :*ors use a great deal of it for  throat and lung troubles.  " I h��d �� ttrrible cold and 000ih ��nd ��*i  *'J,r����'��n��<l "with poenmoslti. I Iried Ayer's  pberrjrrcotontl��hdlinnm��qnlok ��ndper-  roetrollef. It In Mrtafiilj nipott wondorfnl  S?VPh g'��dlota��.,��-R��KA",K. WkiTOAir. 81oiut  -r��ll��, 8. Dak.  my doubtfulness I leaned, "to rftlopnii��,  and^'ej-entjinTlyJ, It''v,was   dc-iiiMw-l."  Tlm^'w-orUs" wondws.   Walt  can-ispeak, calmly, and,, then  "hot need ��� fro'speak,'.maylie.   '  I'^.-i     -'.    ������ -n   JAi  ��i    Si.. V    . .' .'  ..   ^..   ' ---~>'    .. t,���"-A     '    -if-   r-   ' (i  '"ft,, Xj \Z. "   " c -  ^XvDiffcfEnt. ���Dye.-V  ���X      -i '," i ,���> ^"i4, <��� ,1 >,."        ������ '  ^.'tt'use'dlfo^bo^'qnb, dye'>for silk. an.  bthoiSforvWpol,' yc^ariother.for cotton. ���  ,1 Tho,' same package colour' an"-  thinq fn'clotli,; Gives exquisite nhaJes  that the *sun,wonVdim.  ,( f  A -With the exception of green and purple, D'y^O-l.afdoos not stain the hands  or" boiler.' V* *'"'   ''!,"'  , 'For.doublintc the usefulness of <\xn\#*  powns-^and*" UiinEts.no dyo'p-*o m-.v, tor  satisfactory,- so economical as D v-o -I a..  .Mrs.  W. Obloman, Ellisboro.  Pn-,1-.,  writes :���       ' '        ..>-.,       , , t.  "D y-o-l a colours mixed good-, hotter than nnv dvo T ever tried."  , At vour druggist's, 10c. Scud 2 (���out  stamp to The 'Johnson-RicbnrJ.-ori Co,  Limitod, Montreal,'Can.,-for color-ciro.-  dyed bxactly as you'd do it nt home. ,  EVERYBODY    LIKES  Tho   rich,   frosh   frogranco  of  Gold   Standard    Tea (���  togethor with Its popular      g  price has made It by far  tho most desirablo tea In  Canada   to-day.  'Guaranteed thc Best."     i  35, 40 and 50c. per pound  K*d* by ir. 0. im Oa  Xl������o maniuMi  uer's  tarors or  SJJI9APARILU.  rax8.  HAIR VMOS,  One of Ayor'e Pills at bedtfma will  !���;���������     .   <****5^C5'=:*.- ..o"3"  ' Every drink  of.. liquor ��� taken,  forces  the   heart   beyond   the'  natural   ���*'-���"���  it    also    causes    kidney    and    "^,  troubles.    ... Nerve   exhuustiou   Is oi.��  of the ailments   brought  on by o*><*  n.o'derate drinking.    Stop at once tmj  use  ot, llauor.     If  it   inconvcnluiic^  you   to   do  this  it   is   proof ���Pf���*?.  that you  have   the disease of m*-"���  ety   and   need   medical'help,   ^j"  seek   for   the   host  aid-    The   Kf=='  Cure    has    restored    half   a   million  people    back    to   health,   prosP��-'"��  and  happiness.    Write  today, for .e>  dence and we will  prove our claim*  Address in confidence, ,,,T[r'  THE   K E EL E.Y. ",l N STIT.U1 ���  133 Otborno 8t<, Winnipeg.     _j- _., -' tf  ^^Tgyr.y'.'.'i ^tiT^irtr^'^v.  rflsuuaSM.  M Moyie leader !-����  MOYIE.   B.  C.  tribute to Mr. Dafoa's know- J^Qf 33  YcSfS  dgment,  and  organizing and  j executive  ability. ,  Canadian    by  .^c_i^��� >���-���-*��� ���  WESTERN CANADIAN  EDITORS  A Series of Article* Descrlb'  Ing their. Lives, their Aim*  and  their  Influence.-  43  JOHN VV. DAFOE.  JOHN **y.  . ^ DAFOE. I  ditor-ln-Chief Free Press,; Wlnnlpcfl,  ' Canada.' ",,'"'-      .'.,'"  ,',.,,        -1 i        '. v  J To    be    editor-In-cblef    of;   a    big  IctiDPulitaii 'newspaper   is ^ the professional goal  which tho , neophyte .in  Inrnaiism sets before himself as the  filghest ambition "obtainable.    -.When  1 7a remembered'that'the really great  Sewspapei's ?,of Canada;, can/ be' .num-  Beted on. the, fingers, of two'hands, It  will lie realized that tho number of  &uch positions; ? bears" - an\,, infinitely  Liail percdntage*��to.'the*, total num;  her employed #in*. the work .of -news-  ���Julper writing:'-"Many:'--are��" called;  Ihut few <aro chosen"' because the essential requisites,-- both v In f tempera-  incut and equipment for ��� a successful  [r-hief * editor 'are sucli 'as"' to ��� make,,the  JoitunatV'possessor almost as7rare as  j,t great artist, inventor; statesman.' or  ���i6et. " ": , > ��� i ;'-'" -, ,i,: \ -*-*-- -  i',The ideal editor-in-chief must" be,a  (man ,of. varied ''gift and attainments,  tile must be/,famlllari,wltb. the 'details  Bof me whole composite . organization  fof which he is' the head���mechanical,  (financial, - reportorlal ���> and - editorial OUU4U-lulUJOt,��D,. .,..��..,,  (ills'knowledge "should    extend^, .from direction  and  counsel:  he work of .tlie' galley <��� boy" and the,   ��� "������--'   *���* ���  ���cub'* reporter right' up' to' the-.dutles  5f  his <.own position.   ��� He' needs .to  Though an eastern  airth... Mr. Dafoe is by temperament  and In modesty of life aud thought  a typical westerner. His outlook In'  life subtends a very wide angle, and  his Intellectual tastes and sympathies  are broad and catholic. He has the  westerner's .characteristic disregard  for, non-essentials. He prefers to  discuss things in the bulk and brushes  aside immaterial details in order to  get to grips with, the heart and marrow of the matter. The facts of a  problem once known, Mr. Dafoe Immediately refers them to some fundamental principle of government.that  can be known and understood by all  men, and illustrates, Illumines, enforces, and applies ,the principle. In  question with rare skill and a persistency akin to "damnable Iteration,."  "Things',,must'be said over and over  again, so that they may soa��: in," Is  one of his favorite, editorial' maxims,  and the variety and freshness of diis  presentations of long standing issues  Is one of ��� Mr. Dafoe's. most striking  characteristics as a  newspaper  man.  ,Tlie editor of tbe Free Press'Is .one  of- the.most'-tireless and' indefatlgible  men in Canadian journalism. He Is  at his desk at a little after ten, and,"  with brief intermissions for meals, be  seldom lea-res before,,., midnight.  When an election, is pending,, and  close tab needs'to be kept on public  affairs, ho" .often stays until tho, forms  are','made up for the ,morning paper.,  Like.Charles M. "TJayet-, of.tbo Grand  Trunk, work appears to be his pleasure, "it�� only being in response to Insistent and 'unceasing demands Upon  his'timo that he .remains awayfroin  tho'.office.. ."Day and weeks of. concentrated and unremitting efToii find  him as fresh, alert and b/lght as' ever,  while bis staff,' none of whom are his  equal \ln capacity for sustained high  pressure, are fagged out." Only by  systematic'"' thoroughness' ln doing  Ills work ' can so ' much" be accomp-  lishe'h. Since his assuming control  of thi?*" Free Press" he 'has' completely  re-organized tho methods by which  information - of 'all 'kinds is .rendered  immediately.-���"available." l The Free  Pres's'Library,'is," now perhaps second  to'none in",the wide range of, political  and'".general , Information,-instantly  'producible ��� for newspaper--or 'other  purposes./ " <���*"*����� ' "' ',    , -'  - - As,v'editor-in-chlef -Mr. Dafoe ' has  gathered an esprit do corps * among  dils, staff, that'""indicates- clearly,. his  right to, leadership.-. His experience,  judgment and knowledge on ..all. matters. .pertaIning;,to*r the ^conduct of a  big' "ndwsiviperJ areVecognized . by -, all  his. subordinates," who accord to him-  hat; personal "deference'an'd,,'cordial  .co-operation" that Is; one of. the best  assets a newspaper can'-have.- Mr.  Dafoe Is' a keen,and 'accurate, judge  of inen, -and' believes 'in .giving* his  staff, a*.-free hand.' encouraging per*'  sdnal-initiative,' while, assisting'with'  Shiloh'i Connmnption Cure, tha Laws  Took, ha* been before the public, ana  this, together with the fact that its tales  have steadily increased year by year, is the  best proof of the merit -of  Shiloh  as a cure for Coughs, Colds, and all  diseases of the lungs and air passages.  Those who have used Shiloh would not  be without it. Those who' have never  used it should know that every bottle it  sold with a positive guarantee that, if it  doesn't cure'you, the dealer will refund  what you paid for it. < Shiloh ,   ,  Has Cured  thousands of the most obstinate case* of  Coughs, Colds and Lung troubles. Let it  cure you. <  "Latt winter I cousHed fot Unas months and  thought I -was 901117 into Coiuumption. I took all  tor's of medicino, but nothing did me on)- apod  ; until I used ShdolA Consumption Cure. Four  Lotties cured ne. 'This winter 1 hud a very bad  cold, was not able to stxrak. tny lungs wer�� awe  on the side and bade. Six bottles ci Shiloh made  ue well again. 1 have civen it to several people  and every one of ���'them have been cured.���D.  Jcwrph. Sl Hvacinthe. Que." >     *       ooi  SHILOH  25c.    with    guarantee    at   all   druggists '  Personally,'- few' meh' are ,��more  modes't.r 'unassuming, 'companionable  and.xapproachable than, the Free Press  3f   his <.own  position. ,,��� ne   ut-cua f��.v  ana,l.approauu��iuie uiiui.tw j.-iuc \\ya"  "nive an. intimate knowledge ,ofi local, editor.', He-   never" "puts   on" side,  -i/imiriinn'and world''riolitics, ,tb<be a  and sneeVUly .sizes    up.;'those    who  , Dominion'and world''Polttics, ,to< be a  keen,student of hlstoryland to.be able  l.o relate current- political events-to  fundamental theories of .governrnent.-  ile needs lo be a" man of strongs per-  I <onalIty," wltli a wide outlook on,men  land things, and ripe, well-considered  j ludgments on matters ,of .put-HC inters  i��st. ,To the ''clear insight, and executive .ability of the'.1 trained *i business  5 man lie needs' Id/, add " t.liej; courtesy;  i utd sometim'es,the 'polite" Inflexibility  [of ,the diplomatist. " And he".needs .to  [Ue a; "mixer"���a man'of-sympathetic  II empera ment, one'., who >, is approack-  ! able, with*- hosts * ��� of '--acquaintances  I fi oui" whom he becomes familiar'with  Idifferent ��� points,-.of. view. -'A'dd//to  [this the ability lb write with grace  land intelligibility,-to decide with ac-  lcuracy -and speed as to * a .paper's  jrolicy in tjme of stress and' crisis, ;to  ���organize a- news campaign with thor-  loiigliness'and'at a moment's notice,  land to have tbe* physical stamina-to  [stand days'and weeks' of nevorceas-  | ing.work and strain, and some ot the  jprc-roqulsites-ofa'great editor are'en-  [umerated.    ��� s ���  "Who      is * sufficient'   for     ^these  [things?'^   Few, very few.   Hence the  I paper with an executive    chief    pos-  fsosscd of    the    qualities    mentioned  j grapples'to him with hooks of steel.  ( More precious is he than, much gold.  t for there is no enterprise dependent  ��� ou ' public support���and   popular   support Is the very   breath    of a newspaper's   nostrils���in  which   the - efficiency of its head' executive counts for  moro than In the modern dally newspaper.    . -   '������  Perhaps, in .general all-round  journalistic ability, there, ��� Is at- the  present time nono in Canadian-newspaper circles who can outrank Mr.  John W. Dafoe, who for four years  past has been the managing editor  , of the Manitoba' Free Press. ' For his  j occupancy of so, high a-position Mr.  'Dafoe, has nobody to thank' but his  own ability and,��� energy. He enjoys  the distinction���than which' thero, is  no* more conclusive proof of bis talents���of being the chief, editor of a  P-iper on which ho was once a "cub"  reporter. Between theso two, posit ions, on a big dally, there is a great  gulf fixed, and that it> should bo  spanned  by his   own  unaided  efforts  Prealdont HttT*-*' Watcliea.  , President Hayes was in the, habit of  wearing ar cheap nickel watch while in  the Wbito House, and much comment  was aroused ��� as to tbe ] reason. Tbe  truth was that almost .weekly a dopu-,  tation of western Indians'called upon  him,' always, bringing presents of some  kind to tho great father. Of course he  was expected to give'somctbiug In return, and the object was, to find something cheap aud ut the same time ac:  ccptable., Watches were a novelty ,to  the ��� Iddianiv and to present a cbjef  with,a"watch, which the great father  himself had been'carrying always Im-'  pressed'him'greatly. Having discovered this and Hot caring lo distribute  gold watches or, even silver ones, Mr.  Hayes hit upon the expedient, of buying Ydck'eJ- watches at'$30 a dozen arid  always made it convenient to have one  with him against an emergency.  "           <r )      .        C ,  '*,(,..-,,    -.-*.,. ^��� "      P; \y    -     , r  ,   j.    -' '       'A Norway L.eireti<I,1   ,'.  ' According, tb~a/work on Norway,-the  scantiness of tbe'soil In that, country Is  explained by some of. the country people as follows:,'At the creation of the  world,the angelsswbose duty It was to  scatter the soil forgot Norway. Seeing  this, the guardian angel' of .the laud  made complaints' to the Creator. "What  was.totbe 'done? "impossible'to restart  the whole of the creation' for'the sake  of Norway. ."Come, my little angels,"  said he, "look carefully and perhaps  you may,still find a little earth."��, The  conscience stricken' angels swept tho  floor of heaven, and the little dust they  found they gathered In their draperies  and scattered over tho Norwegian  rocks.     ,       ', "   .  ' ''';*'  Tfa* Dseic and  <&��� Ofcst***,  Some day, my child, I will tak�� yc*  out Into tbe wide, green country ��.n��  show you a young Pekin duck. He hi  an actlva .little tyke, ls the ^ Pekin  duckling, even wben he doesn't dabs-  back farther than day before yesterday. When it comes to swimming he  ls a sight reader, and be is more destructive to tender, grass than a young  Nebuchadnezzar. ' But unfortunately  be Is so constructed and flat of back  that If by any chance be gets turned  wrong side up he cannot turn over  again unaided, and unless help cornea  he lies there and paddlles the Mr with  his little feet until'he fans himself to  death. , He is cheerful about It, though,  and makes no outcry, apparently thinking that because his legs are working  ,he is swimming along according to  Hoyle.  My child, a little duckn'on his back  and the average after dinner orator on  his feet are both deserving of the sympathy which we should, be ever ready  to^:bestow on' the unfortunate, and  therefore we should sign all petition!  thatare presented to us looking to th��  establishment of 'a commission to turn  httlo, ducks "over and loquacious gentlemen down In the hope that if they  are prevented from paddling and gabbling' themselves' to death they may  bo of some use hereafter,  ,  SICK  KIDNEYS.  :.'  ���A-  m  'a-i���.  'iat  sJto  Bronchitis  Bronchitis is a pretty bad  disease if you dou't euro it,  but it does not" do much  damage when promptly  treated with Psychine.  Psychine is a specific for  ���all affections of the throat,  lungs and bronchi'il tubes.  You can't have both Bronchitis and Psychino in your  system, at the same time.  .Better have the       ,  '���'���4  ���is  ���4  ���'<  'H  '-I  "*1  (PRONOUNCED fSHKEEN)  Sold in almost ovory Drop Store in  Oaiuula for $1.00 per largo bottle. If your  nj-uififlat does not havo it, wo would bo  Plun-Hocl to tmnd you a lariro sized Hainplo,  with indtnictioiiH. and otir "Troatlao on  llnoat and lA\ng Troubles," froo, with  our compliments. Address ''Samplo  kept. J.K."  Dr. T. A. Slocum. Limited  Lnbonitory. 179 Kind S(. W.. Toronto  and spee>llly . sizes    up c'those    who  "travel', on, theirVshape."   - For fict  Itious,distinctions of.airsorts he-.has  noruse,'the only merit he, recognizes  being those ot.personal character, or  'accomplishment.'^ ���' All Jiis -instincts  and   sympathies   are 'democratic , and  popular,  and,1,'as may.; be,i.supposed  his 'political   affiliations   are  strongly  '-witti, the <Lib'eral:party. -/-, " --   "- *v ,  -"-' 'Mr. Dafo'e'ls ',of >TJ., B.', Loyalist'descent,"! 'his ' ancestors���who'., spelt'"-their  name" as- DaJ Voe���being! .Hollanders  who" settled In Ne.w^Amsterdam���now  Newri York,  before, the   revolutionary,  war.-' Siding with "the,British" InHhat  struggle; they left the^TJnited States,  several,- brothers' being  given*' grants  of land by" the British government on  the shores of   Lake.   Ontario.   '    His  father,' Mr. C. W.;.Dafoe, Is still living,  at  Killarney,;, Man.      Mr.   Dafoe  was  born  hi' ' Hastings    County, ,0nt..   In  March,   18C6.    He-, ,was' ' educated   at  the Arnprior public and high schools  and'after somo years of school teaching joined the Montreal Star staff In1  TssSTana^forsbme time~waa its parliamentary   correspondent  at  Ottawa,  where ,    he    .became'    the    personal  friend of Sir    Wilfred    Laurler    and  other  noted   Liberal 'leaders.   Tn  the  autumn of. 1885 he^resigned from the  Star, and accepted, at the mature age  of nineteen,  the    editorship    ofa, the  newly., 'established    Ottawa    evening  Journal.   Next year he went west.be-  ing   invited   by Archie   McNee,   then  the editor of the Free Press, to'join  the    editorial    staff    of   that   paper,  where" he remained until March, 1S02.  While In Winnipeg ho, was  a,loader  In athletic circles, being president ot  and one of the best players-  in    the  famous old Winnipeg Lacrosse team.  " From  Winnipeg  Mr.    Dafoe    went  back-to Montreal to accept the chief  editorial   chair   of   the Dally Herald,  then, as now, the*leading English organ of the Liberal  party in tho province of* Quebec'    In   leaving    Wln-^  nipeg ho  was  presented with-numerous    testimonials    from   journalistic,  athletic i and < personal   friends.'    Mr.  Dafoo remained with tbo  Herald  until  the change   -of    management    In  August lS95,going from thence.to the  editorship  of  the    Montreal ' Herald  and Weekly Star, the "farmer's weekly" of Canada, which    he    built    up  from a circulation of a fow thousands  'until It has tho largest circulation of  any weekly   in   Canada,   and  ono j of  the   most   valuable   newspaper   properties   in   America.  In 1902 Mr. Dafoe was offered and  accopted tho editorial management  of tho Free Tress, which under his  control has developed until it has  become the biggest and one of tho  most influential newspapers in the  Dominion.  Mr. Dafoo has been repeatedly requested by his friends to enter public  life, but has always resolutely declined. Ho is a quiet but very convincing public speaker, altogether  free from the tricks and viCdS of oratory, and 'depending for tho effect of  what he says upon tho matter ho  presents. His appeal on tho (Platform, as in the columns ot his paper,  is solelv to the reason and intelli-  | gence of his audience. He has an  uitor abhorrence of the arts of the  demagogue, li. Is difficult to see how  a man of his equipment can bo kept  out of public life, and the goneral belief is that when editorial duties permit him creator leisure ho will be  found among the people's representatives in either legislature or parliament. Meantime, his services are in  increasing' demand on lhe platform.'  Canadian- Clubs and the societies of  cognate aims being desirous of securing him to discuss matters of general  public  interest' ' "     '"     '       1onn,  Mr Dafoe-married ,in June 1S90,  Mice the second daughter of Hon.  \V"'.T Psrmelce, deputy minister- of  Trade and Commerce with the Dominion government.  Later articles will endeavor to  make you acquainted with the subeditors; and . business management of  this great dally.'  Bro'tIey,��1l'"'lr��t  London  Dinner.  -'"When Mr. Motley,*the'historian,' was  American minister to  London he^'had  trouble "at lfis 'first dinner party.   Mr.  Lev'eson-Gbwer -says:'"At   that   time  couples'were sentdn to dinner In pairs,  but "nobody's place was" fixed.: Unfor:  innately ..the^Turkish ambassador was  tl)otled"'to*.Lady WaldegravefJwho did,  uot care to'have him as her neighbor.  (She' consequently   told   h'iiii   that   his,  '.ilaco'was at the other side of, the ta;,  ble".', lie,, with'oriental politeness, "did  iV'she badeMiim and sat down opposite  to* hor.   This upset the whole arrange-'  incur.' The couples waudered about tbe  ,-oouf like'sheep that were being driven  nit of a field.*; Mr- Motley, who had ev-  3i-y merit except a good temper, went  "nto  a1 passion,  aud   I  nearly t died' of  ..inching."       * ��"  Mean ^Aching   Backs and Sharp Stabbing Pains" That  Make'Life Almost  *    Unendurable.,,     ��� ,      '  An , aching, breaking back, sharp  subs of pain��� that is kidney,trouble-  The kidneys are really'a) spongy filter  ,���a h'u,mau 'filter to ,take poison from  the blop'l- But sick; weak ..kidneys  cannot filter the. blood properly. The  delicate 'human, filtersr get' clogged  with '��� impurities, and ^ the poison is  loft In the system'to cause backaches,  headaches, rheumatism,' dropsy and  fatal inflammation. - Dr. r .Williams'  Pink'Pills are the one sure cure for  sick kidneys.- 'They make'tfew. rich  blood,' which flushes them clean- and  gives them" strength for their work.  Dr., Williams' Pink Pills,set'the kidneys ,right, and malce lame, aching  Jjacks strong and well. Ml'- .George  Johnson, of' the village of Ohio, N.S.,  'say?:���"My,,son, now" ,eighteen, years  old, suffered from'kidney trouble and  severe pains,' in "the .back, "* which  caused him many a sleepless night.  We tried several medicines, but they  did'not-help "him; and he grew 'so  weak that.,lie .could .not do the work  'that falls "to the lot of a_young,boy  on the' farm. * '/We1'were advised'to  try JJr. Williams' Pink Pills, and this  was -the first medicine that reached  the cause of the trouble.' * He took the  pills for a couple ot months, when  every ��� symptom of the" trouble was  gone, andvhe was. as-healthy as'any  boy of, his age. I am satisfied 'Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills .will cure kidnej-  trouble in' its"most severe forms-" '  Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills' actually  make" new rich"��blood. In-.that way  "they strike at'the root,of. anaemia,  indigestion," kidn'ey '. trouble; .liver  complaint, erysipelas, - skin diseases,  .neuralgia, St. .Vitus dance- and "the  special. ailments of growing girls and  \vomen whose health depends upon  the richness and regularity of; their  blood. - The genuine pills have the  full name,,, "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  for Pale'People," on the" wrapper  -"around each-box, and may be had  from ,"alL,,' dealers or by ��� mail ]at 50  cents a<box", or, six'boxes'.for S2-50  hy writing tlve Dr." Willfams Medicine  Co",  Brockville,  Ont.  ",    '*., ^    ���[���  Sunlight  Soap  S^ OHO  REWARD  will  1 person    who    prove*    chat  Sunlight Soap contains any ,  injunou* chemical!,   or any  ' font; of -adulteraticin.  is equally ��� good with hard or soft: water.  If you use Sunlight Soap in the Sunlight way (follow directions)  you need not boil nor rub your clothes, and yet you will get better  results than with boiling and hard rubbing in the old-fashioned way.  As Sunlight Soap contains no injurious chemicals and "is perfectly  pure, the most delicate fabrics and dainty silks and laces may be  washed without the slightest injury.  Lover  Brothers   Limited, Toronto  Your money refunded;  by the dealer from whom you buy  Suniighl Soap if you find any  cause for complaint.  ��� i��  Selections   From   the  Newest Cookbook.  CHARCOAL PUFFS.-One-half cup  of powdered charcoal, two tea;  spoonfuls of sweet oil.. Strain  through white peau de soie and add  one pinch of snuff. Fry in silver gem  pans set with rubles and serve hoi  sprinkled with powdered borax.   Gar-  ,ulsh with pea'coal. '  Putty-to Croquettes.���Take oue quart  of pulverized baked potato, one tea-  spoonful of cider, putty the size of an  egg and nilxrthoroughly. Season with  the juice of six mangoes and a pinch  of orris root.' Mix thoroughly and mold  In pipe bowls. Koll In sawdust and  fry In deep fat r       �����  : Banana,a la Creme.���Take six: ripe  Imnanas. / Knock the stuffing out of  them, and ' remove tbe a seeds, which  should be saved' for poultices. k Mix  with   the pulp-a'jar'of ccold  cream  'sweetened to taste. Add'slowly one  iiuart of cold molasses. , Sit on stove  and stir constantly. When done place  in "banana skins, tie with purple che-'  nille (for color'effect) and serve hot.' ',  Dainty Dessert.���One quart of >\varin  ice water mixed with,, five pounds of  red mortar.. Add a pinch of brick dust.  Stir -in four clips oft dog berries.  Freeze in a double boiler and serve iD  , set tubs. '������ ' ,   ' r '  ���- .  ���  Delicatessen 'Punch.���Take the juice  of one cucumber!'-' Mix,with one pint  of thin cream. Shred the leaves of ten  brussels sprouts, saute 'in cod liver oil,  mix with above' and set ,in the oven to  To,Preserve Shingles., ,,  The best'way to preserve shingles  Is by dipping them in paint. When  paint is applied after the roof is finished it does not cover all the surface,  arul moisture quickly finds its way into the wood.  , "      * *"v       Mirror*:.   ���-   '     '"    "��     '   '  If you areTond'of home" carpentering  you can make all'sorts, of things at  trifling 'expense.' Mirrors, for instance,  come'much'cheaper if ,the plate glass  Is purchased by the ��� square foot and  .set into a framework fashioned by the  home carpenter.  Minard's  Cows.'  Liniment   Cures  Garget  In  RHEUMATISM   AND   PARALYSIS.*1  ..   . i  ;,       Their Complete Home Cure.  Post Free to Readers of This Paper  for Limited Period Only.  'A handsome illustrated' treatise,  "���iving full description of Rheumatism  and Paralysis, with instructions for  a complete home cure, describing the  most successful treatment in # the  world, recommended by the Ministry  and endorsed by medical men. This  highly instructive book was written  by W H Vono, a gentleman who has  made'a special study of these diseases- The preface Is by a graduate of  the University of �� Wurtzburg. Send  postal to-day and you will receive the  book free by return.���Address The  Veno��Di-ug Company, 2-1, King Street,  West Toronto.  Xnncrr   Furniture.  Nursery furniture should be small,  but It should be light In weight also.  The little bent wood chairs are very  good. They can bo lifted and carried  about' by very smnll people, and they  have no angles to bark shins on unawares. Do not overdo the nursery  Idea Let the decorations stop with .the  walls. Children tire ot Mother Goose  rugs, furniture and china. Fresh whit*  curtains that wash are better than picture muslin.        Wnslilnn-   Water.  Lnbor and soap may both be saved  In the laundry by tbe use of soft water,  nnd even tho hardest of water may be  easily softened without tlie addition of  chemicals. Three or four days before  it is to be used draw sufficient water  for tbe washing and expose it in tubs,  etc., to the action of tlie sun and air.  The trouble is only that of a little forethought and is well repaid.  For tlie Kitchen Table.  The housekeeper who cannot have a  zinc covered kitchen table will find  several squares of hard wood an inch  in thickness and about five1 Inches  across a great convenience for setting  hot dishes on. The wood should be  sandpapered and each block, have a  screw eye, with.which it is hung under the ledge of the table.  Heredity  Mynterlen. * ,.' t  "If there is much virtue in the doctrine of inherited qualities, wtiy is  there such a vast difference, as we se��  in a, multitude of instances, between  brothers or between sistersV" said an  observer of men aud things. \ "Years  ago I began "to make,a study of this  matter, and I have a book at* home  filled with cases bearing on fraternal  disparities. I know, of a learned Jurist,  aud a most excellent man from every  point of view, who has a brother in the  peuiteutiary. I knew of a family of six  brothers, three of whom were men of  tbe highest social nnd business standing, while the other three were knaves  and vagabonds; outcasts from society.  They had tbe same father and mother,  tbe same moral and intellectual training. -Whence tho difference? I know of  two sisters, one of whom is an angel  and the other a totally depraved creature. Inherited qualities often exist  and are influential iu the formation of  character, but the law of their transmission  Is   wholly   uncertain,"  , Colophon. ,  Colophon was a'city of ancient Ionia,  nine miles,north of Epliesus, and near  the <sea. It was said to be tlie birthplace of Homer, and near It was a famous oracle of Apollo. The Greek prov-  -'erb, "To put a colophon to It," meaning to end an affair handsomely, Is explained by Strabo as arising from a  belief that thc cavalry of Coloplion was  bo exeelient In quality that their cbarge  was always decisivedu a battle. Hence  arose the custom of calling any,'device  or monogram or prInter's name or sign  or date of printing in old printed books  a colophon in t,be,.swn$e-of a definite,  satisfactory end, ' "  ( ���  Ignorance'Is a Curse.���"Know thyself" Is a good admonition, whether  referring to otie's physical'condition  or "moral habitudes. The man who  is acquainted, with himself will know  how to act when 'any disarrangement  in his condition 'manifests itself. ^Dr.'  Thomas' Eclectric Oil is a cheap and  1 simple remedy for the eradication of  pain from tho system and for thc  cure of all bronchial troubles.  DIVING IN  MANY SEAS.  'The'Marchioness 'of'���Donegal    has  'engaged passage from "New York for'  England on  February 3.       <  Minard's   Liniment Cures-Colds,  etc.  r   *      �� To  Applj-" Lotion*..  ' 'One very good way to apply a'lotion  to the face,, when time is ' not. taken  Into account, is to pour as much'as Is  needed into a saucer rand use sterilized  mix with above' and set ,m tne oven to absorbent cotton or gauze, which can  cool'.    When ready stir into it'-vigor-  .De purchased for a trifling "sum of the  ously with the left hand a quart of  household ammonia. Add' a dash of  listerine.    , , . .        ' <-  For a Light Lunch.���Take the brimstone from a box of Portland matches:  Grate small,and dissolve in a can of  luminous paint. Add "a teaspopnful of  sulphur. Stir in one quart of electric  currents. <Serve'in gas globes in ta  darkened- room with a border of candle stubs arranged about the' base of  each globe.���Judg'e^ , ���- '.,..,  '.fThere is nothing so uncomfortable aa  .being too'happy.   ���     ' ''     ������'    '���'r-  A ^sprinkling' of^tact ia more'erfica.  clous .than a.fistful of power.'-    ' ��� -n  'r ' ^      , , ' "   .    '  ' Some "people who' never' borrow  trouble* simply ? make that of . other  people their own. '-        -  ������      '  To* ' Cleanse - the' System \Thoroughly.��� Parmelee's Vegetable .Pills  clear the stomach and bowels-vof bilious matter, cause the excretory  vessels to throw off impurities from  the blood into the bowels and expel  the deleterious mass from the body.  They do this without pain or incou-,  venience to the patient, who speedily  realizes their good offices as soon as  they begin to take effect. They have  strong recommendations from all  kinds^ of people.  Oh, would some witch with pdwei  Imbue us to do our friends aa our  friends do us. , .  "   Gratitude Is the thing you feel when  you hope that some 'more of tbe same  .agreeable kind is coming.  Pride is an expensive thing to have,  as sooner or later It presents you with  a big bilL  \ ~���  Our own errors in Judgment are  usually about as many as are, the  downright meannesses of the. people  we know.  HE IS EMPHATIC  IN WHAT HE SAYS  Dodd's      Kidney      Pills      Cured  Robt.   Bond   of   Brlght's  Disease.  ���Holloway's Corn Cure is a specific  for the removal of corns-and warts.  We have never heard of its failing  to remove even the worst kind.  Some states have strict laws against  the sale of poison, but allow the vending of restaurant . pics to go unchecked. /K    ���   .,."  Music Is all right In its place, but  no one wants a pianist trying to keep  time to a Jumping toothache.  His Doctor Who said There was no  Hope for Him, now Pronounces  Him Well���He Tells His own Story  Mt. Brydges, Ont., Jan. 29.���(Special)���imong the many people ln  this neighborhood who tell of the  great work Dodd's Kidney Pills are  doing, none Is moro emphatic than  that old and respected citizen, Mr.  Robert Bond.  "I believe I owe my life to Dodd's  Kidney, Pills," Mr. Bond says. "My  attending physician said I was in the  /last stages of Brlght's Disease and  that there was no hope tor me.  Then I commenced to take Dodd's  Kidney Pills' and used In all twenty  boxes. Now I eat well, sleep well,  and my doctor says I am well.  Dodd's Kidney Pills and nothing else  cured roe-. Do you wonder I am always nmdy to say a good word for  Dodd's Kidney Pills?" ,,"���*".  What will cure Brlght's Disease  easily cure an/ other form of Kidney  Disease. Dodd's Kidney Pills will always cure Brlght's Disease. ' They  are the only remedy that will cure  Brlght's.:Disease. Be sure you ret  Dodd's.       '���   '        ���'"'..,...'  AU Antlpliony of Lot��.  ,A poet has said that "as for Browning's love for his wife nothing more  tender and chivalrous has ever been  told of Ideal lovers in an ideal romance.  It is so beautiful a story that one often  perfers it to the sweetest or loftiest  poem that came from tho lips of either.'" True, yet the lives ot the two  as poets make the story what it ls.  Their lives, indeed, were poems, as Milton said poets' lives should be, aud their  poetry was their life, as Mrs. Browning said should also be true of poets.  The world could spare neither the lives  nor the poems, and especially would It  be poor without those poems In which  each sang of Uie other. Take Ihcse to-  ^jeiber, was there ever, in all the treasury of tbe world's literature, so aiX  <elical an antiphony of love ontUemed  by the two radiant and immortal lom-s  themselves?���Richard Watson Gilder  lu Century.  chemists. "Make-some-, little balls or  pads ofitbe cotton and keep them in &  clean, wide mouthed jar with a screw  top and use as needed. Dip them into  the lotion and gently wash it over the  face, using fresh ones',from time to  time during the process.  , BABY'S TON,GUE  TELLS.  't hup    tongues    tliat   cannot    talk  tongue is white, or' coated, or yellow,  especially toward, the root, it, ib a  s^oT^omach trouble^igeston  cold or. feverishness. . Baby s uwn  'Tablets act like magic in.curing these  and the ottier minor*, ills of,babyhood  and childhood.,^They arenas good for  thc newc born baby, as'for the v>eii  grown child. . Absolutely safe and  absolutely, harmless. Mrs-' ;C. ^  Kerr'Elgin, Ont., says: ��� 'Baiiy s  Own Tablets are'tho best medicine I  "haVe ever used for stomach and bowel  troubles arid destroying 1 worms.' I  could hardly feel safe. w.th��u"t ^e  Tablets in the house." , Sold by au  medicine dealers, or by mail. =at 2o  ce��� a box, by writing the Dr.  W mams Medicine  Co.,Brockville,Ont.  A Jadee  ana n Pistol.  A cbrresuondent of Law Notes writes  Of tbe administration of justice iu a  certain insular possession of the United States when the island was* under  Spanish rule. Judge Z. had had a quarrel with au editor. Thc judge arranged  with a hoodlum tOMiisult'the editor in  order to provoke him to a breach of  peace. A policeman to arrest .the editor was a part of the "plant." 'The plot  was carried out, but the editor kept Ms  temper. The officer, arrested him, none  the less. He was haled before Judge  Z, who found there was no case. Tbe  judge took from a drawer of his desk a  revolver, silver plated and beautifully  inlaid with gold aud mother of pearl,  showed it to the prisoner aud informed  him that the policeman had delivered  the weapon to him as oue taken from  the person of the defendant aud asked  him what he had' to say to the charge  of carrying arms. Tbe editor examined  the weapon, put it iu his pocket, ad-  milted that he had had it iu his possession, produced a permit from the Spanish authorities to carry arms and, with  true Castilinif politeness, bowed himself out and off with the judge's beautiful pistol.   Chat  With  a   Famous  English  Diver��� ,  r ' I      ' ,  ' ,       'A Perilous Calling. (  How many of our loaders know Jim  lluriitiy-' apks a writt-r In The London  ,111 Uit.-? Very feiv it Is safu to say.  yet thi* burly, grizzled son of the-Em-  .-uld lt,iu la one of the inoit. famou<(  divc-rVof tho day. He lauuhs t6 scorn,  ju��-t as all men do whoW contempt forf  'rianscr stows in proiifir..lon to Uu'tr  farnilUrity with it. the idea that death  hauiUH'tho fofitstf'i'ii ot \ha div^r In  his, lonely wulk.-. benoatb , tin? soa.   Ifo  'lia.s 'dived In many seas) for clii.se- on to   ;  1 hit y  yvarc,  and  yi-t as  lit* stood  before a Tlt-Uits Im��rvl'nver, he scratch- ,  edhls head in vain for some time for"*  thf> recollectiop of anything like an adventure In'which his life had been ln  dire   peril 'brnoalh   the   waves.     } Ills.  aplondfd brogue alas, cannot.be reproduced   here,  bul his  woids' are  worth ;.  rccnrdlni? , ' "  , ,  yf-ppakfng of 'sharks ' makes me re-  member that as a' rule' tlH'y ,are 'as  much afraid , of''our electric light''as  %ve a'-o of ihem. And.on the wholes  tho divers" life Is-not nearly, so full of  danger as landsmen, imagine. ' "While'  I was in Russia some time, ago help-'  In^-in thc'erection of the Libau harbor works I trained over 100 divers, and,  not one of them has lost his life'or  been any the wors<j for the work. r I  have trained a lot of men In GIbialtar,  too.. Certainly," he' proceeded, in a casual 'kind of way, "a couple of them  on one ^occasion died after coming'out  of ''the water���pressure' of air oil the ,  head," I think 'it  was.,      '  '        '" ,-  "The safe depth to work in? -Well,'  the pressure is too .great for any long ,  stay at a ,depth 'of nineteen or (twenty,  fathoms. I have be'en in twenty-five  fathoms, but only for a flying- vibit.  The danger of these great depths lies  '���In ,the fact, that you may not feel tho  pressure until you come to the top, and  then, every bone aud muscle in /your  body aches with an "agony as xhougn  "it had been crushed In by an hydraulic  press.  "I  did   some   work'   on    tho    Forth'  Bridge,",   continued     this  , interesting'  man, as his mind began to roam over  his  past exploits.    "That kept ine Igo-  ing-'for four, years, and in some places  we were busy in i��Jncjteen fathoms,(114,  feet) of water.11 At that depth our limit -  of  endurance .was   reached   in   three-  quarters  of an hour.    If you  want\to-  work for live hour's at'a stretch, 'don'o  trytit  in  more  than  thirteen' fathoms  of water,' lsJ my'advice ,to young ,dlv-   ,  'ers-"   ' '   - '-,'  ,',    .      >   '  ��� ��� "When   engaged  by  the .month, ."-the  -writer '.was  informed,  foremen   'dlveia  receiva from 25 to35 pounds per month.   .  They'work, as a rule, from start to fin-  ,.  ish,  for  ten  hours, a day  ��� Un'der  the  ���water  tha men remain for two' hours  at a stretch,  and  then come ,up for a  "blow"   and   a   smoke.     The   ordinary  divers'   monthly   wage    is    about    20  pounds.    "When engaged-on short joba,  the  divers   works   in   "shifts"  of' four (l  hours at from 16s to 20a, a shift.  James Hooper, by the bye, is the  man credlced with the world's recoid  with respect to' deep-sea diving, i He  'descended to tho astonishing- depth of  34, fathoms, or 204 feel', to Hie ship  Cape Hoi-n,'sunk off Tlehidanque. m  South, America. At that depth Hooper's body was subjected to a pressuia  of 88 1-2  pounds to  tho Equare  inch  Two Liverpool divers, namea.Ridyard*  and Pank, did wonderful work in connection with the salvage of �� SO,000 In  specie from the wreck of the Hamiha  Mitchell, which wasi lost oil the Len-  conna Eock, near Shanghai. The after-  part containing the treasure had rolled  Into deep water, and the divert had a  long search for the vesst1! ;at depths  'Varying from 120 to 160 feet. Ridyard  ultimately obtained access to the treasure room, when he found tha t the  worms had eaten the wooden boxes,  but had left the dollars, which lay in  heaps on thc floor. Ridyard made four  tilps and during his explorations remained under water for four hours at  'a stretch, sending up the entire contents of'sixty-four boxes of treasure.  No diver had ever before worked so  long at tJits great depth, and it is not  surprising that the intrepid div<jf returned .to the boat quite exhausted from  the enormous prussurs to whioh a!��  body had been exposed.  Salt For Hens.  One,ounce of salt for 100 fowls   Is  trUfilclent for each day. They will not  be  poisoned  if  salted  regularly.  i    Uit  I-,  ,"T���'���njri  ���   m  y. !>�� I  ���   -V I  ������- ���>���*!  -!���*  V',*-|  -w  -1'"5, r  ���    '\M  "-/.' ,*?  .������*!{  1   W  if*    .a. T  ���KB  Aiif  i:L41  '����!���  r  ;  1 ' I  Rolled  AH*c.  In English statutes of the sixteenth  century the punishment set down for  the crime of murdering by poison was  boiling alive, and a girl was actually-  executed in that ghastly fashion. In  1538 Father Stone of Canterbury suffered the same death. A curious account is in existence which gives the  amount paid "for two men who .set tlie  kettle and parboiled him" and "to the  women that scoured the kettle." The  sentence was not always carried,out  with so much ferocity, for culprits were  sometimes hanged before being boiled.  In one ease it is recorded that a man  was first hanged, then boiled and then  quartered.  Y-V   IM   O    No    BTO  \A/ith INI��^^ Blood  IntheArteries  You   Will  Feel   New  Vigor    and   Confidence  Throughout   the   Whole   Body.  r. Chase's Nerve Food-  Do you kDOW what it is to feel well , beve by deadening the nerves���some  ���to feel young ajid heartv and vigor- ! by excessive stimulation,  ins���to   feel   full   of energy and  am-       Dr.   Chase's    Nerve    Food     brings  bitton���to  enjoy   work  and   look   for- \ about   lastingly  beneBclal  results   by'  ward  hopeful  and    confident  of    the ! forming new, rloh blood aud creating  future* ' new nerve f01'C9.  This is the natural -way to feel , Mr. Albert Saunler Willow Bunch,  when your blood Is pure and rich and Sask.. writes: "T received the two  vr,���r nerves at brill with life and boxes of Dr. Chase's Nerve Food  vitality '���,���'''" I which I  ordered  from you  and   have  This " Is  the  way  you   will   feel   if ' found  It to be an excellent medicine,  voir revitalize   vour wasted  and    de-1 It  has   proven   a   splendid  treatment  Meted nerrtiiis  svstem by the  use or: for headache and a run down system"  Or  Chase's Nerve Food. . anfl I have recommended It to, many  " Not In  nnv    miraculous    wav���not; people." ���   '^       ���    '-," '  after the-first dose or first b^x. It may i - Mr. G. A. McRae. Boulder Creole,  be. but. when your system has been j At. In. 3.C writes^ "I .have been  gradually built    up���your Wood    en-   using Dr. Chase s-Nerve Food and as  -������('hod and new vim" and vigor Instilled,Into the nerves.  ' T*��fv Chaw-Vs nerv" Food is a wonderful mndlclne.'but Its wonders jars  a^comnliRhed In Nature's way I by  thoroughly restoring the elements  lacklne'ln  a run-down   hodv.  No.nthfcr  treat-nmit for  the- norvps  acts   in  exactly  this  way.    Some   re-  I found it very satisfactory for rhaum-i  attsm and stomach trouble I can with  all     confidence    recommend J  it     to'  others.]' -  There is lots of evidence of what  this great food cure ;hos done ; for  others. Ask your neighbors about it.  fiOo. a box, at nil d"ealer�� or Edmonson. Bates  & Co-, Toronto. TUB MOYIE LEADER.  P ibliebid in the interest of thr people  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  f. .1. SiWVTH A OO.  Publishers.  ���%'  katli. oi ijviacBirTKis.  Ou- YeAr  .'.  ...���...  ..tZ.00  �����AJUKDAY,'FEB. 10. 1906.  <-!���  ���)*>-,  ���hf.ll  ."ft  -u-'^  i^  '*����  ' ",K-  ' !'W5  , Tuia ia p.��yd 'V.  W.-tch    lhe   St.  [  Eugeiie's   pay roll  Whs1'*    the  liut-kev te .m?  mater �� with   Moyie.s  Even the,person in the  life 'pre*er-  Vur may not be safe.   It niay.be made  o' tules, like those on the Vilencia, or  , loaded with iron, like the ones used on  tho Goner.*! S'ocu.n.       * - '  A.n'Alberta toacbor was giving' a  Li ison jn addition. "Sow," said the  l-acner, "if 1 lay'lour eggs on thu, desk  Mi Simmy and, lay three more eggs  ou tbfc desk, ho?r ninny would there  bet" Tne bad boy at the foot shouted  ���Take het up, S.tm, I dou't bulieve  she can do it."        . '    '  DON'T FORGET THE  Eagles' Masquerade Ball  WEp. FEB. 14th, 1906.  r *���  $50 fipld-k'Prises $50  ��� TICKETS -  $2.00  Masks and  Valentines  -    S'SffiS  iffWl"'  I "Vd  'mi'"  :������ ���>- 3 3f-f��  k 6��"*'ft$5,'(  fCF'-*  '���A  V well die-aaed man who regi&lered  "at a notel- in Cranbrook casually re-  I'ui..rfcs'l ili-it he .never traveled with-  ��� out his own Ore   escape, 'at   the ifjame  time exhibiting the'ConlrivanOo which  ', be carried.'  "In case of fire," he  said,  "I can let myself'clown" from my hotel  '   windowA'    The landlord said, gravely,  "Our terms (or guests with fire escapes  '   are-cash in advance."  Don't put a $5 that, on a 5--*ent head,  '   Quit taking $5   buggy  rides on $6 "a  , week, Eschew  cheap jewelry. ( Get' a  ',!;-   bint account,    Get a  home  of *foar0  own.' Get some properly. ��� Get a start  T in    tne   worl(i "in 8ome way' 'What  stood is it to you'thatyoii live i*i cities  *** I Clr '  ��� I ' '  with paeed streets'if  you  don't ;owu  "   anything?   Don't be satisfied with the  ' shadows of civilization get some ol the  sul'Stance.'", iThat is Booker T. Wash ���  �� ington's advice to' his people  Clinrcli Services.  Presbyterian���In the Oddfellows  Hall. Sunday School al 3 p, m. Evening , service   at 7:30. >    , '  Everyone welcome."' v'  G. H. FINLAY, Pastor.  ih * i J  Methodist���Sunday School at 3 p  m.   Evehing1 service at.7:30 o'clotK.  E veryb ne" Welcomed      ' '    ',  D. M.' PERLtiY,' B. A., Pastor.  / r        ���      ~  ' '   NOTICE.    ' ���  ' To John   J.   Tierney,   formerly of  Jifoyie, mucker: ''  Take notice that Frank J. "McMahon  has entered suit against you in tbe  Small Debts Court holden at Moyie  before me,, James F. Armstrong, Stip-1  endiary Magistrate, for the sum of '$19  due by you'for board, and that if you  do not appear at the sittings of the  paid court to be holden at Moyie on  the 3.9th day of January, 1906J judgT  mep.twill be rendered in your absence.  Dated'at ."Moyie, <the 26th day"of  .December, 1905. J. F. 'Akmstkong,  '   '   "' Stipendiary \fagistrate.  "-   ' ' , 1  '     ' ���   For Sale. '  The place known as  the''Dill  milk  ranch, 320 acres,' good barn and house,  ,   ,'. _u. Apply .to    :       ,.  '   ���   '  J. E. Orowe, Moyie, B. .C.  I. O. O. F.  i  4eeta every Tuesday evening in their  ,all  on   Victoria street.    Sojournm*.  Jdd Fellows cordiallv invited.  P. G. Bouth, F. J- Smytk,  Noble Grand.     _ ��ccr /���  koyie   Miners'   Union  No, 7.1 W. F.-.of M.  .reels in McGregor hall every Satur-  iiy evenine.' Sojourning members  re cordially invited to attimd.  Tjaos. E. Kelly,  Secretary.  ,Vm J. Feltham,  Pn'nid'Ut.  SALE  SIOYIEAEBTENO. 855  ���a, i-- ���    *(.        i.  . IB-Si  The Jloyje  Drug and Stationery  Store.  Oolleotions. ,.,-.  - ' '"-,- ���_  Farrell &; Smyth, Moyie.  ���',  tF YOU HAVE A  LOT T,0 SELL, .    -  'A nOTJSE TO RENT,'  MINING STOCK TO   SELL  Or if you wiab to inydat     ,  in any of tlieee consult  Comfortable/ : %  J JSooms , and 'y  Best of I'i,;   ";  i    Tabid Bo'ird.4-  J, A. GOUPILL, Propr.  Lady Barber Shop  - ���*',j ij ���-*.  "MISS LINDELL, Proprtetress.-  First'Class   Work.   Bath .."Rooms ir  Teets on the "firt-t and third   VVednee-  1   day of each montli   at 8 P. M.  B. A. HILL,  *' Worthy Pres.  J. H PIA.WICE,  "Worthy Secr'y.  Having   decided to close out my business iu  Moyie, I am offering my whole stock of,  ,  Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Under^  mar,, Top Shirts, Sweat- ,.  ers- Hose.  and everything to'be. found in a flr?t cjasiGonti  Furnishing Store",  Harvey &   McOarter,  t it. *  "Barristers,.Solicitors, Notaries,,Etc.  '''        ? ,  CJfanbrbok,   - ,-> B. C.  ���W..E. GURD,    , .���,  .      BARBISTEK, SOMCITOB, KXO.  ,,,'���''���"���.'���'  JRANBROOK. ' '    , B. C  ,       v,  VICTORIA ST,  Crunection^  MO-KIK  ft. 1. :'M-O.0R  According to the Vancouver \Vorld,  ,,,,'thia actually occurred in a Vancouver  drugstore a few days ago,:  ' ���" Customer���Bottle of Peruiia, please;  ��'      -Druggist (handing rout  a" bottle   of  "tbe" mixture)���Do you take this med;  icine yourself, uir?      '   "  "Customer���Oh,   no; it   is for   my  / wife. ,  Druggist���I think it is my  duty   to'  inform you lhat it is nearly all alcohol  and a cheap grade of alcohol at that.  . Customer (ruefully)���I know it. I've  seen the analysis.   But  my  wife  will  have it.    She's got bo  into   the habit  of taking it that nothing will stop her.  '' ' She's been taking it  for  the  last   six  months, and now craves it.    I've   got  to take " this   home   or   there'll   be  a  acene..   And she a total abstainer   and  a church worker, too. i  And, sighing deeply, the  unfortunate'man picked up the bottle and   do-  - parted.  FARRELL *e SMYTH.  - .- -i-   -n'  '    "*���? ���        i  iiaj^gte, Barber    Shop.  Opposite, Hotel Kootenay,', ,  ' .;  ' -i  ������ > ,���  Sharp Razors, Clean Towels and Good  Workmanship.  ��� Walter B. Laing, Proprietor. ' ,  ��� ���> ''t  A-SSATJS'Hi  ���THE���  NELSOET,  B. C  P: BURNS & CO  j.    '  f flTHOlvESALE/NL. KKTAItc    .      , '  MEAT '' MERCHANTS  .. * ���       -ii "���   ' *  ,      r    ���      ��� , .  Fresh  and C"uFe"d Meats, Fresh  ,Fish, Game  ana. Poultry.    We  supply  only Jt"he   best. '< Your    '  ', '..   < -.  trade solicited.  C.H. DUNBAR     \  Barrister'; Solicitor, Notary 1'ublic, Etc  ;'fdraiibr6ok,B:c: %  The Sale Is Now On  ,  ' - '        " -^   >. \ '���- ���.-.'' ' " " '" ;. ,<   ���'" '  "come in-aiid examinTppas akd see  prices./It will pay;rou., z      , '  DR. P'. B. MILES, ./;.  '       ��� ��� >     .���    ->,. ���  Oranbrookj   *!  ��� ���"' B, C.  I-  b  Greorge H. Thompspn,  Barristkr, Soucitor, No-  ' ;     , tary Public, Ac.    _  '      ' '  ( "      " .     '  .JB.A.NBROOK.   ' British Columbia,  BUY YOUR  ��^����c6efe*��6���������e��'��������i��^-W*^'***s "** *** **** '  < (���:, x MABKETS  tt  In all- tb|e; ^Principal  Cities and, To^ns i��  ) ' British jSoliimbia;!  * This Hotel is New and we.ll Furnished The'  |; ��� Tables are .Supplied with, the Best the  ����� MarKet affords. The, Bar/is Filled with  1 ���"    the Best "Brands of Liquors and4 Cigars,  '<,!  DR9AFJr,-*-IEB" BROS,    l?rop��.  i ���     E ) > 1 :-ll   y- -       '��������� < ���  Large sample ^room in connection  wi'th house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations.  Headquarters   for   Com-'  mercial and Miniug Men.  QUEENS   AVENUE,  MOYIE,  B. 0.  JOb  Prices Given  and   Orders  Taken on  Everything  in the Printing  Line at the  Telsefapliers  NEEDED  Annually, to fill the new positions created'by Railroad and TelegrHpn com ���  pahies. '"We want Young Men and  Ladies of good babit6, to *  LEAR^ TELEGRAPH^  AJfD R. R. ACCOUNTING  We furnish 75 percent, of the Operators and Station AgentB in America.  Our six schools are'tbe largest exclusive Teleeraph Schools in the would.  Established 20 years and .endorsed by  all leading Railway officials.  We execute a $250 Bond to everv  student to furnish him or her a position paying from $40 to $60 a month  in states eastof the Rocky Mountains,  or from $75 to f 100 a month in states  west of the Rocky Mountains, immediately upon graduation.  Students can enter at any time. No  vacations. For full particulars regarding any of our schools write direct to  our executive office at Cincinnati. O.  Catalogue J'jree.''  The Morse School of Teleeraphy  " ��� :i.G'. gwynne; ,; *  Cigars,'     Tobaccos,    'Copfectionery,  ' Fr'ujts, EV        '        ' .  FARRELL BLOCK,   ,      Victom 8 t  cjahdvrK<"."-',;.  ���   '    '   '"   v'    (  ",*       '* ' ( '.  ' ; '���'",, " v*. F.R0M'\,".    / ��� mv  A. B. Siewart Sc Co.  Agent sfor .Crows'   "Nest  Steam Laundry.  & * -' 'headquarters,'for,.commercials' >   '  --  ,-���"'-"'   -AND MINING MEK-"X Jlp ... /V      t   ;a 9  ���*   '   '   '. "    "*<   ,   ,.,     -    .   2.-   '    .,"_L    ,J', BUJTI8H COX.TJ.UBlf*    C  MOTIB       '      -j ���  '-*���,.       ~   ".   , , ' " "        "     ?    "  f gasaE^B3Bi!gaii?^^^  Win. Jewell  i.  Express and General    Delivery I Busi-.  ness.     Livery  and  Feed Stable.  Lea.vev,��lrder8 af;  GWynne's Store.  MOYIE  British  Columbia.  W. D. JOHNSON,  Stove fixer and  Kepairer.    '  Apply at "Leader'.' office.  tore-In- TIiqV^,  A-i  Cincinnati, Ohio.  Atlauta. Oa.  Tomrkuna, Tex.  Buffalo, N". V,  I.itCl-aMC Win  Han tTrancluco, Cal.  FOR   FINE   TAILORING   GO    TO  C. A. FOOTE  MERCHANT   TAILOR  And Gents' Furnisher.   ,  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,   Imported    Goods.  .   (UNION   SHOP.*)  MOYIE, B.  CANADIAN ������''  Fire Insurance  Company,  FARRELL & 3MYTH,  AGENTS   "  lBtaBjmtwww��iii'1��  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, b. 0.  hoarding and Day School conducted hy the Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and business  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress characterize each department.' Parents should write for  particulars. One mouth astiures the  public of the thoroughness of tbe  SiBters' methods of teaching. Terms  comm.-nce January, April and Sept.  Pupils are admitted duriuc term.  r\  U  r>  O  BO  YEARS'  J.LeckieCo.,  HE LLIM'G'AGENTS  VANCOUVER. 6 C.  ' Trade Mark*  Designs  .... Copyrights Ac.  Anyone scnJIn? a nketcb and dwerlptlon ma��  quickly asccrtjiln our opinion free wl^thorwi  Inrrentlon In probably patOTt��ble.Conim<inl����-  Uons dtrlotly conflduntUl..Handbook on Patents  THC COMPORTABie WAV.  Kwad Down                           ' i'i'..<l  Un.  9.i��am I,<'svo        Ferule Arrive 0:00 pm  10.42 am.Arrive        HUco "     8:19 v��a  12:W pra     "           Rcxlord "     ��:'J5,pm  5:10 pm     "      SI'OKANK "      Os'lO am  7:��am     "          Kvrrptt "     1-,'il pm  9:00 am     "          Seattle "     '-.W pm  S-45pm    Ar.    VANCOOVKK       Lv.    (;0o pm  2-15 pm    Ar          8T. FAUL Lv.   4-.0O Jim  ONE NIQHT  To Skattlb and Vancouvhs  TWO NIGHTS  To WiNKirKG and  St. Paul,  CANADIAN  Winter  T. V. LOWNEY, Prop. ^  MINERS' nEAUQUARTSBS.    This hotel is  close  to the   minos, an  every Convenience for Working Men.,  South Victoria St. M0YI&  PREST PHOTO CO.  Ckaubeook and Moyik.  Close Connections  For Chicago,  Toronto,  Montreal  and  ALL   POINTS   EAST  AND WEST.  O. F. DE3AULNIER.  DEALER  IN  UOnS rtr.r|rjL,J WJ,,UHrr,...ru,  , ..���-v- J.���*^..���  aeut 1 foe. Oldest nsrenoy for socurinirpatent*.  Ptitonts Uikon throUrfh Munn * C��  <�����<��>�����'  tpcdal notice, without charge. In tha  scientific Jlttierlcan.  A.hftii(lBom��ly nhiatTatea weanly. I-Brirert olr.  enlntiuii of any aoientUlo lournal. 1 e"n��, "Wf  year- four montha, tl. So dbyaU no-TBiloalerj  mini &Co^6,Brt,iiSaJietf.  BiU��u oiiio*. -is v ��-'��tr��a����tco.��,  ROSSLAND.  FEBRUARY 7   to  10.  PROMFf   DELIVERY.  Queens'Av-a.      MOYIE  W,.%. BEATTY  Embalm��r and Undertaker,  rbone89. CRAMBBOOK.  Acetylene Lighted Curs,  Family Tourist Sleepers,  Palace Sleeping Cars,  Dining Cars (Meals a la Carle,)  Library Observation Cats.  Through tickets and  baggage checks  to all points,    s  STEAMSHIP/. TICKETS.  ���'���'   .:���'<-. '     "''���������'  For Tiekets, Rates,  Folders ��,nd  Full information,'call on  or  ad- ,  ' dr��M   '  H. L. Bi.aokstoj.b,   Agent G. M, "Ry.,  FERNIE, B. C.  SINGLE FARE  ROUND   TRIP.  t'eb. 7th, 8th and 9th, good to   return  to Feb. 12lh.  Full Programme  Canadian \  Winter Sports,  For Programme?, "Rates  and  detailed  inniormatioE, apply to local agent.  J, 8. Carter, D. P. A., Nelson.  E. J. Coyle, A. Q. ?. A., Vancouver.  A. L. MeDERMOT  Wholesale Wines, Liquor  and Cigars.  CRANBROOK,       " British Colum^8;  We handle everything in the Hardware lioe*  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal, powder,  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at  MS  PRAKTBlto6l��,   33.:'^  5;,i!,s��^f?,f-'-  W;^^^^  .'"J^tyf^S;-*'


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