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The Moyie Leader Jan 10, 1903

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 ry  U:  V  I?  I  <1  Iff   IP  f 'IP'i  i&  JtAsC*  ���>.  NO  'J.7.  MOYIE, B. 0.. JiVNUAEY 10.11)03,  SSA YEAS  ���St"  %h^Q  T  LOCAL NEWS,  It-  '*  w  And don't put skates  on poor slices. If you  want to epjoy stating  come and look over our  shoes first. We are  giving tag .reductions  in order to get our stocK,  down before stocktaking.. For the next two  weeks we will give one  third ofit the usual price  for cash.  U"!  #  ^  river! this   week.   Our  stock in this J.ine is now ��� ^  ' new and Complete.      '   #  Items of Merest Se  leses  FSOI SOUffl THE IOELD  News Selected froxa Many-  Sources . and   Compiled ,  with  Pen Scissors  "and Paste,  * ���/ \i -A  '%��%,  5?3 M ra  le  jit  �� ���  i  f/  w*-> v.v  ' Paid TTd '."Capital   $3,000,000.        ,   ���  "Usserye,   "   - ,      ��  3,600,000.?     t  ..,_ , -...,.   peposita Received.    Present Rate of Interest 3 percent. *   ���  CRftNBRQGK BH&KCK. F. 0, MALPAS/M6R.  ��Bff*ffNiaW  rn i��������������-��� ���!���!������ tm  Mfz3ri?5��}r*frs-zpr ^,-*v- ^ ;  - .���>  yHr��P  CAPITAL, (Authorized) /f'^'S  CAPITAL, QPaid  Up) ' : -^^^932  jj^jgX $2,4.<io,OJO  ��    'HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO,   ONTATUO,     ���  fe      Til?  VEiiUITT, Preo.    1). R. W1LKJE, Vice-Pre? nnd   Gen. Alau,  f  i-ETHAY^A^stant Gen. Manager.    W. MOFffAT, Chie. inspector.  |. CRAflBRO(  ��� 1  5 ���  r  TT''tn> A 'r\T^U    A iieaci-Hlbaninng ousi-  , BiiAN^ri   ;ies, tran,acLc,a.  SAVINGS iV'5/rKTiIKNT���-InterosSallowod o:i ocpoeiw.  Drafi--it:, ."v.-^bic in ail   j).wis   of. Canada.   United   Stales  and  Euroji'J.'  riBCjc^ii tttoali^ L'ivon to collections.-  Ex-Premier Sagasta of Spain is dead.  Ymir    is'  proposing incorporation.  Thomas Keclands haa been ap-  pointcd mayor of "Vancouver for a  gocond term by acclamation.  The tonnagfi horn the Slccan ia estimated at 23,000 for th;a year as against  20,000 for 1901. This is an improv.e-  'ment but the amount is by no ' moans  a record.���  The Winnipeg board of trade has  discussed a resolution opposing government aid to the Grand Trunk  or Canadian   Northern   railways.  ' The Grand Trnnk disaster is blamed  upon the ir.ilway \)f the coroner's jury  for its erjopoymont of incompetent  oyerators"  John Mackenzie    of    the    Le   Eoi  haa   openly' announced    hirf lesigna-  h |^j, j tion from Eiie  management   of'- that  ! mine!;    No one is  as    yet-    appointed  to  ii]l  his   place. '   ���  The average earnings of all employes  AsO 'f^O'M &$f$T$jflpi of rhe Lackawanna coal compa iv. has  'liA        VUiliifliUMW    been denlared to be $432.fiS.per anauxr  or Su().0o per" month. The highest  vragy is &'52.41 the lowest. $17.01 per  month..  ' General Manager McNicoIl, of the C,  P, B. states that several million dollars  worth of rolling stock was being built  for the road, and that 100 new locomotives and 3,000 more cars would eoon  be on tho line.  The Slocan Star has put a new  rule in forco stopping all Sunday  work at tbe mine. Hereafter the  Star will be operated on a sis-day  week. The change cuts down the cheques $10 a month, but as many of the  men live in town the day's rest "will be  appreciated.  W. P.'McIunes, assistant freight traffic 'man^gerjWoaiorn line, at Winnipeg,  bccoiu'.-s freight traffic 'manager t/> tho  ftico. at Men  neral freight a>;-  u i y^^  All are Unanimous in  Their "  temanas.  THBPEOPLBAEEASOUSED  by Boards of Trade and  Trade and Labor Or  ganizations,  ' 11 3 i  There are several cases of measles |  n town. !  ;.Jisa Butler loft for tho coast last  Saturday.  The assistant teacher for tho Moyie  ���ichooi hL3 not yet arrived.  llabel' "Lutcnr has been on '"the  Dick list this week.  Mrs. Haville was visiting in Elko  tliis week. ' t,  Mrs. Elmer was visiting in Wardner  the iirat of the week.  A carload of machinery haa arrived  for the fiJyyio Lumber Co,   .   '  John Blackburn is' homo  from  the j Stl'0ng Ee^OllltioUS   Adopted  i^orth Star mine and ' is on  the eick  list,.     ' ,  Xarl Noitzol of Kaslo was hero this  week conferring with his mining partner, 0. J. Johnson.  Jack McTavieh , ia nov/ ��� runing the  Ecyal'hotel in Kimbcrlcy, and Monty  Howe ia head push.  ' P. G. Malpas, manager of the Can��  kiiau Bank of Conmaroo^ Cranbrook,  w-ts in town yesterday.  \ 'A meeting of those intorested in  starting adebating'aociety will be held  in the Odd Jfellows' hall Monday evening at S o'clock.  The waterworks company held ila  regular nisei'og last Monday evening.  1'he general election of officers will  take place on the 22nd of Pebruary.  P. H, Marsh, manager of the Imperial Bank of Canada at Cranbrook,  vvae in Moyie V/sdnesday looking over  ���tho town and getting acquainted with  iho peopls,    , " ���  F, W. Fifth' una i amily bsvo moved  to Cranbrook to remain. Mr. Frith  will have charge of the Cranbrook  Ciub. Ho ha*'closed his place of business in Moyie, .   '  Last , Tuesday' evening a very  pleacant party was given at the home  H Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hawke in honor ox their daughter Edith, who had  jiisfc returned irom a visit to Frank  and Femie,  Harry J. Matheeon, publisher of  tho Fraul/Sontmel, and Mrs. Ethella  L. Bradshaw of Pi,athdrum, Idaho,  were married in Spokane on January  6th. They passed through Moyie on  their way home Thured^y. The  Leader extends congratulations.  METAL   MARKET,' ,  J>Tew   York���Bar silver,- 48�� cents.  Load, H.IH-   Copper, $11.30. ��� Ziao  (spelter-) .t-1.90.  ���  London���;Lead, ��11, 5s.  ViSSV KOOTBNAY STOCK,  Asked. Bid  Crow's ;Se3t Goal... ,|125.00 $110.00  St. Eujcene.   K'orthStar. ..,;,.....  Suiiivan   Can. Sold Fields   25  0$  13  '2J  OBA1CBBOOE    ITEMS.  i,  eutiip. CP.K.systi-mjV/  ���I Ureal.    F. W.l'cts.-H  ?">"*  v  -^ *J-T��-r i-'j"< iV�� S'.'? ^-"r;  1 - - >5  N   H -y  $\   fob   >y ts    Si  SI ^  ill B  5SJ      f-';  -  in   f��<  &%   ti  ha  cut-at Vancouver; succeeds Mr. A3cJ-  unes at Winnipeg, unci W. P. Greer,  Mr. Pctora" asb^tant, succeeds him.  M. W. Knknatrick of Montreal goes to  Vancouver, lo oucczct: Mr. Greer.  So Orgaalaa Uaiond.  0. M. O'Biien of Fer^ie "writes tbe  Leader asking that this paper announce.the fact that Daniel McEjn-  <ild, president of the- American Labor  Un'on, will visit tho Crow's Nest ooun-  lr-- the latter part of January for the  pri'poee of organizing lumboriri'.ii'^  unions and othar crafts of  Uibjr   ihra  ITever before were tho people of the  .Kootenfiya pa oroused or taking csuch  an active .interest in legislation nflcct-  ine mining. All seem'aware'that tbo  silver-lead mines cannot be worked  under present c<jndition3, and all arc  ready and willing to use every effort  in iheir���powfei" to aaf-iat tho minoown-  crs in their struggle to have lavorable  laws enacted for the protection of  their industry.  ��� On the 10th" of December'la&t the  silver-lead tniueowners met at 3andon,  and every mErie of thin character in  tbo Kooteiiays'was represented, resolutions were aclopted asking tbe Dominion government to'raise tbo duty on  ioad and lead products, and thus protect tho Canaditin producer from' the  .importation of cheap load from other  countries. These resolutions were  passed without a dissenting vote.  Since then these resolutions have  been backed up by resolutions from  every other board of trade in the  Kootenaya, Not boards of trade alone,  but several of the trades and labor  council:) have taken action as well.  Tbey ara'all ,riohd in _ ratifying the  Sandon .resolutions,  pri Jauuary 3rd the Moyio board of  trade held a meeting, at which every  member in tovrn. was present. Among  those who took part in the discussion  was James CroniD, manager of the St,  Eugene mine. Mr. Cronin said that  ail the .mineowners were ?,3king for  wa3 a protective tariff equal to that  which is in,effect in the United Utates,  so that the Canadian mineowner would  be placed icn ��m equal footing with  those of that country. By eo doing a  home market for the greater portion of  their output could be. secured at a  figure which would justify them in  working their ininets. He said they  did not ask for a bonus, and thought it  would be as abeurd as,for the lumbe'-  men of East .Kootonay or the wheat  crowcrri of Manitoba to be  asking  for  Cranbrook Uernld:  \V- B. McFarlane ia p.till confined ��L,  St. Jin gene hospital but'is doing well.  Tho nevrty elected officers of Soy  City lodge. 1. 0. O. F, yyere installed  la-si Monday night.  Mies Attwood,  who  had charrjo of .  the toy department in ~R. E, Beattio'e  store during the, holidaya,hsa gono to  Moyio where her,parents live.  Last.Monday E.. H. Small, now) cne-  toms officer for this point, took overtime ollicc from A; L. McDermot. wlio  had resigned to engage in' business.  This ia & ea?o of an office losing a good  man only' to got another good man,  Mr. McDermot'did his work in a man*  ner that met tho approval of all, and  Mr. Small will also prove an accomo--'  dating and efficient officer.  J, 51. Gontl&an. Deatfi  John B. Cosligan, one of, the best  known lawyers in tho west, dropped '  dead at ins home in Calgary iaet Monday night, Mr. CoBti^an waa at one  time a resuieui' of Cranbrook, wboro  he built 2p a good practice and mada  many friends in tha district, - Two  veara ago he 'fras a, candidato for  tho,.  one.  n..-  i^l.'ov.my  iCoCiulion   was  may ciesiro it.  J��o that Father Thos.  ���t.7js.n.i^CKjr^, (Tests'  Ifaggarty, traveling delegate for the  A. L. U., will vis't Britifh Columbia  soon and will be open to loetunng  dates at- $50 per night, Any information can be secured by addressing Sir:  O'Piiei:  ��i  Si����  .1!  :-/   *        o?'f?..A.Tv},:*:!;:trt't:,^'0"ZiG.j, ss  ' Heating    vStovcn,  Coi.king    fcLovc^,   ^^  Binges, Kitobtm Utcnaels, |.,| ^ P f| Mj  (Sawmill  and   M.nmg    Supphos  of   JL2i.&>V&.   WiX    1V  Bvery Descnj^icn.    Pti'1'-- ''vigbi-.  Til nil   Ordfra   Given "i'roiiint A'tcntv.'-.-i  5S T^P  %a/��V  Our stock for rciiis trade ie  well assorted, with everything  that is new, choic.e;arul select,  in the iiue-s suitable for Xmas  pi'LScat j.  For instance:'  ^  ���<*&*%  11c!   that   their  tjatie, varied  wr��!  'a.u-Jrt^����*,  K.a��^Kivu^�� ����.��  M.4.4 U.J .kJW, *,��>�����  .��:v. .^ . r .  ,- ,_ a^-��t-n.  ..-   .kW. ��� ~=1~'r*''\^if  'VY  .-.If you. want ajiytrimg, si-ylisnii prxu :.:.ox,r, %<  A TK .'i  ;%���        \   .i.       v*  Faflcy Cups and  '������k-J  \   '   The leading'i:  Tiadies wud GK^nt,s'fn.rnigliers.  .ti\r\ if^nojcrw-.Twirti^rrwenK?* "^oj:  T^nfy^^rZ 'S5<i5  i>  a firf^  FicMe;. fishes,  rrtacKcuzieH will Vlay ilXoylo.  The MacKeuzies, Scotch enLrtain-  era, who aic now iuunug- South Last,  libotenay, will play in tbe Odd Polls ws* ball jjc.s.1 Wovbiefiday evening.  J.>ji-.i.try ITtli. fi is oaic!  program is tho most  and entfrtuiniu*,' tJiai ha.-�� yet bueu  presented to an Hast, LLooteuay audi-  viica. They ".re said to bo the strong-  0it two arliit oombinalion that  is  he-  j 'ore the nutdie today, and   are descrv-  '< iiifcX of a crowded house.  Beaiei- -Hutchison  & Elwell-  proTincial   legislature,   but   vras  feated, B. 0. Smith being elected.  de-  1" School SSlection.      '"  P. D. Hope, secretary of the Moyio  school board, has posted noticeu calling a,meeting foe the election of* tv/c  trustees'to fill the vacancies created  by R. II. Dimock and John Black?  burn^ who are no longer reisidjenta of'  the town. The' election will'be held  on Monday, January I9th, betweei?  the hours of 11 a, m, and 4. p. m,  Churob. Servicoa.  Presbyterian���Sunday school at 4  p. m. Afternoon service in the ball  at 3 o'clock.  All are cordially .invited   to  attend  these services.  T. A. BTiOADFGOT, Pastor,  �� ft $4  111 v  %j&Lihi���&* Mast?idi,  0.  -^a*.  ^"  Lrtso sample room' in..'.bonncctiori  with,.liouse for commercial meii.;' Beirt  of acbommotlations.  Vi  I  y  Ml  weiery  Y{JL-  11 u   ^  tha q  u&bm%%  Headquarters for Commenoial and Mining Men.  Oiir Handkercljiofa are worth  ��� everyone's inspection, \ The  Irish linen and' the Twill silk  are tho pure stuff.  .Neokv'ear, the very, latest,;.  ����  J^otar.  -53 vt  ���Dt^I  aDiio.,-.Kics,  ������TTrfcr!  ^  QUfiEN  AVBKUB,  jroYiR, n. c.  0je$����*MM^M^  .awst  ^iffiacEacflera at. .  lacdoiiaSd,  Only one grade���THE BEST,  Apocunting, Oouveyancing.etc.  dntfttl.pvu v.-n& c.irri;d  unanimously  by tbe :neoun.r:  "NV^Ei^Ai;, i>\."ing to s!ie fall in prices  o: lend and aiiver products in  Canada an almost complete stagnation iu the silver-lead industry  has been Ciiueedz-and  Wr<i':';yAS, In the town of Moyie, for  example, the mining industry has  been wbol'.y Fusp^nded, thus  working 'i gruat hard-iLip Oil the  residents ii,ul propeily holdcu ci  the piece, wlio depend solely on  this industry for a 'Ji'T-hhood. and i  Wkkpjeas, Svary otlser silvoi-lead  mining cam j) in Ujiti.si: Columbia :'s viitiially , effected in the  Fame miriuar, and  WiU'-m-.v,-; The   mining     uarapu     in  Lriti.-.n Coir.jo!;.:. '-.'--.���-���   '.'  -..tj   ike  year 1391 ail'orde.I a :-',iotvui;.-" mar-!  ket   for   ;li:   r ' c!,tc:h  oT Alb-.Tia  an d   i h t>     /i or 111 w t.: 1.    le tr". t; T * f ��� j  which litniio.lus   haa  been iusMru- j  inentsl   xtx   bringing   ahout     the j  It'tit- irr.irujjratioii  to   that coun-j  try vv.-'  V/:;:/.:V^>,  L ii, ilij    jj;-n:i(.:i   of   '1 i:  nn:cting !b;it ;* protcoli^o tr.ri/t" ��.�����  imported lend iu   .'.-ici:,   pig  h"fi  snd :*h T"0'.lur:'i,   la  twentJii   to  the life o.i t-VJ silver-Iced  industry  ���...in Cla.uada, and  'WitBU'iu's; "It., is '.believed ', vb.at   by  a  protoc.&iv'.i'G.a-i;.t',il;c:ing   plac'Ki ��� cu  load'eon.iil io tbst   of  .    Stales a ������home manufacturing in-j  ��� dustry can. be built tip add' main- j 'Tp  tained ami tv   Hteady   market., af-j _g_ ^  ,��� ������forded   ..fnr   our   lead ;   product?  Therefore, be it  Ms?HonicX���Sunday aciiool at 3  p. m. Preaching at 7:30 o'clock.  Subject: "The Church that Stands."  This is a cong service in which special  music will be prepared. Wo heartily  invito all to join in the song service.  Hymns 387,115, 117, ICO, 2-1*,  Ail Q.C3 welcome'.  A. E. MASSE ALL, Pas to?  ���4   ��� N ?i  y   ����vl >if"  1 Mil  8 S i  ^ si vV    <a    --a ta -j SI  Bruij and Stationery  Stom  <tt  placid, en 3$**$<{?��>.    1 'hatjn-fptftc  "i<-   market, af-j iOllgf  AfflClSS '-  lead    ......���v-.j  RBspLVPD,- ��� THrtt we, the.B6ard of Trade i,| jf? JC8 ������StStHMlfif?  of Moyio. do hereby unammously j ,���"���'"   :.  ���       ��� - ���> ���      '    -j  rae tho resolutiont;"passed..al.j ^ ���       '   _. . .        ,  on. on   .Decembfi'r. 10th.   by ; ^^]h)jftq.t .   %luf^ilA^  r.iiVrts^nuUves'.'cf -the Isad f��ii'3JS^V4     J!I^|)il^   H,..,  , ifor.it Oillco  *itA.Jsuiiooa:.  fl'iiw X I'J&p   i^'��  .endorse tho resolutiont;'  Sand.oi  the  uvnied ot /British Columbia, and j  enrnfsl'y veouest .tho Dominion;  Government iu gr^nt such legis-j  'lation as will uenenl tht.^ lead in- ;  dustry of Cumuli: to .tho cTtcnt J  demaudud iu Lb.e SandwU rasolu-1  tionu.  p  f  U *   a.l  rirl  r  Wo  A. P. MAC'DONALD, Pres.  LEWry THOMSON, Soo'y  MOYIE,  J, C. :'���?��  ���<$>  liberal 'sel-  are    points  k No?el bj Annie Thompson.  bhved; the flames licked up the, dry  * ood greedily, burst out into .showers of sparks, roared with glee.>- He  gi-nced from the glare to the clock,  and shook liis head. "Too good a  fire," ho reflected, "the lad may  ih'nk it has been done for-him." He  '.surveyed the room, -and discovered  two baskets containing socks* and  stockings. Those in one had been  washed that dny, those in'" the other  ware designed for Russian .lews, on  behalf of whose feet Kate and Mary  had knitted ail winter and spring,  handing their a ecu inula ted work over  to Delia m the .summer that she  miuht "run" .the, toes and heels The  minister knew no difference between  the undriod1 Oentile narmonts and thy  uriv.o n ,'ev.ish socks. Wit.ii a grim  sin lo at his own diplomacy, he care-  iiiUy hunti them all upon ;i clolhes-  horst; which lie stationed" in front of  the (ire, then he went stealthily back  to his study as though lie had been  co'iiniii t in s a  crime.  Tin- faie o'i a mil  wui; h��'d less heavily  the late of this one  must say something  eaini-. what could In  his head mi his hands, letting his  thoughts drift, out into the Past, until the I'ast was drawn closer to him  than the 1'ivsenl. Hopeful love had  wroiit'ht t lie resurrection once before, hopeless love wro'ti^ht' it now.  The urgent prompting to "heal one  another with our own blood," that  "comes from us 'at. Limes, rose within  him suddenly and' would not be resisted. He 'determined to break a  long-lasting silt nee, 10 bare a wound  that had lam e'ose covered for forty  jcars, to ��� coir- m-c ,'ohn that the  sympathv ho had to o'ler was not  formal, but came from "a heart whose  right to sympathize lay in the fact  that it  too had  suffered,  ^o-  <,  To   this    simple      minded   old  the  intended re\ elation seemed  solemn and pathetic,  he'could  made  it   to  no     me  else,      he  ion 'Chinese now  on his soul than  \ oung man. He  in him when he.  Sii.V?    He'loaned'  man,  both  have  could  have made it'under no other circumstances. Po direful an omeru-ency  demanded recognition, it should be  greeted with the costliest sacrifice he  had 10 make. Assuming, quite unconsciously, that set expression of  lofty gloom (worn only upon most  solemn occasions) which, unknown,  to himself, had earned him the reputation of being "gey bonnie at a  funeral" ���,'ftlr. Ferris awaited his  young friend's return. Footsteps were  heard at length, entering the house  and thereafter the kitchen. -Mr. Ferris turned out his lamp 'very deliberately, stalked down the passage,  and presented himself at 'the door of  the   fire-lit  room.  John Cayford lifted his vacant gaze  from the glowing lire to the minister's'face, and in an instant his inert, faculties, stung into activity,  warned him that sympathy was  about to be offered and roused themselves to defend hi in from it. The  very thought of it was utterly ^in-  tolerable to him. He was determined to prevent it from finding expression, yet for the moment he  could not think of nothing to say.  With an odd mingling of apprehension and fascination, he watched Mr.  Ferris draw forward a chair to the  fire side and slowly scat himself.  "John,  my  poor  lad���'c  "My dear sir, there is no need to  be alarmed on my accpunt, 1 have  been wet through scores of times  without taking any harm. I suppose the .daily walk to and from  Garleigh in all weathers and for so  'many years, has hardened me: I  have not had a clay's illness  since I was  a child."  "No: you are stro.ig, you are certainly strong. T was not thinking  of your health: there are worse ills  than bodily ailments. There arc  wounds-���"  "I have heard you declare, again  and again, sir, that good health is  the greatest  of  all   blessings."  "Ay, lad, whenever I am ; out of  health that is my conviction, I have  been thinking over the past this  evening,   John."  . "Have you,, sir?" . lie felt slightly  relieved by this apparent change of  subject.  "Forty years ago, John, when I  was about your own age, J too, had  an experience���"  "And you have news about it this  evening, sir,   in  that letter?"  Mr. Ferris looked, down at his  hand'in'some astonishment. Mr. Forester's communication was there';' he  must have taken it unconsciously  from, his table when he lefL the  study.  "This"���he said hastily, "this .refers to���to another matter." His  obvious confusion indicated the nature of the other matter.  "To Mary's engagement, perhaps."  "Well, yes���to that. It is from  her  uncle'. Did. she  mention   it -to  you?"  "She told,    me  not  of the  letter.  "Why,  the  fact  lis,  fumbling  for  thoughts  the     past  of her engagement,  Am   I  to  see  if?"  is"���said  Mr.   Fer-  his  eyoglussfs,    his  effectually   detached   from  for    the  time  being,   "I  brought it here with me quite unintentionally, not thinking you would  care���still, it is an astonishing letter in some 'respects. I am not sun;  that I altogether understand it yet,  Kate not being at hand:���ah 1 here  they are, now-we shall see."  He perched the glasses astride his  nose, and read the letter through  aloud, very slowly, pausing at the  end of each sentence to peer over the  glasses nt his auditor Long before  its close, he bed Income absorbed la  it to the e* elusion of i;\>'ry other  .train  of thought.  " '���desires   to   marry     Mar"  -  and     hint-ed      at      most  tliMiuMits:        but      tbo.-e  wlv'ch  \ on  and  be an ill  no d(,ul><   discuss when you meet  '���A very aston-  islrne. letter, as I said."  "What do you propose to do about  it,  sir?"  "Do? J? Why I don't see that there  is   anyth n_j  io     be  drne,   until     the  >outigi man comes here himself."  j.  ''You are not going to make    any  en   uiries?"  "'Well, Mary has no1 money of her  own, jou see; would it be ��� becoming?"  "'.Most certainly it would. I should  say it is an imperative duty on your  part. This 'estimable young man' is  nn entire stranger to you."  "Not to Mr. Forester "  "Who hasd.nown him for one year!  You used not to have a very exalted opinion of Mr. Forester's judgment,  Mr. Ferris."  "Really, .lohn, your memory is inconvenient."  There was a silence for a few minutes, during which Mr. Ferris twitched the letter nervously between his  fingqrs. Thr? interview was to have  been solemnly confidential; so , far1  from receiving confidences, , he was  now receiving adv ce. He felt himself to be relapsing into-that.,, state  of dazed wearincs.-i, from which ox-  citemonj, had for a time withdrawn  him; the old wretched sense of helpless, feebleness began to reassert itself.   , '      '      ,  "A church member"���he said dejectedly.  '"My dear sir, I don't want to hurt  your feelings, but that is not a sufficient guarantee."  The minister sighed.  "Jt should he. it should' be., You  think then, I must make enquiries of  this Mr. (Jlaverton? I so rarely go to  Olasgow now ��� time was. when f  thought as little of tJie .journey as  Kate does. She goes for me, and s"e--  to my bosmess as well as any one  could. Perhaps"���with "a siiggoj-tii n  of returning hoj <? fulness inrhis tone,  "Kate  could   hardly���?"  "Xo, sir, ' Kate certainly .could,  not."  "Of course not���quite out  of     the  question!    Still "  "If you feel unable to see Mr.  Claverton yourself, sir, authorize me  to do so for you.",  "You," John! My dear- lad,  there . is no one v\ho ���' could  do it better. Jh should feel most'relieved, most grateful; but it is too  much 1 o ask."  , "I don't know why. You may be  sure I shall look after Mary's interests! ��� As it happens, T have business  with this same firm. A young fellow  who died on board the 'Curlew," entrusted some affairs to me which I  have "neglected; I shall go up to  Glasgow 'to-morrow."  "To-morrow!"  "And start by the early train."  continued John, his plans shaping  themselves rapidly. "It doesn't stop  at Garleigh, I know, but it is due at  1 aurieston ,at fj.10;' the walk is nothing ��� I can' easily do it in an  hour and a half. Tf I wait for the  second train, it will be twelve before I reach town."'  '.'You will start, soon after three!"  "At half past three; it is quite  light then. I shall have to leave the  back door unbolted, but you won't  mmd that. I had better put my  thines together and get- an hour's  sleep.      Good-nicht.   sir."  He was gene, sighing with relief  that all attempts at consolation had  been' ha filed.  Mr. Ferris stared blankly at the  empty room; his hands trembled, his  face was flushed. 6  "1 have lived too long," he said,  forlornly, "it is time I went, to  make room for younger folks who  are accustomed to all this hurry and  rush. There is no repose about any  one, now. What a day!���Kate flying after everything but her own  business, Mary getting herself engaged to a perfect stranger and contusing us all. John proposing to upset the household at three o'clock in  the morning! It would be far better  for him to take his breakfast quietly  with the rest of us at a reasonable  hour, and hear a\ hat more Mary has  to say." His glance rested on the  socks and stocking ho had -arranged  so carefully, and the sight of them  revived the thoughts that had  prompted him to put them there. "1  understand, E understand!" soliloquized the kind old man, "he wishes  to avoid seeing her so soon. Very  ni-'i-al, very right; just what. T  si d have done myself in the same  circumstances.     Ah. me!"  Ho continued for a time to draw  Parallels between his own experience  and John's. The'kitchen clock striking one. aroused him from a brief  do'/e. fie would not admit to himself tliat he had slept; fortv yenrs  ago he had been bereft of both steep  a yd appetite for a t.me, and now,  wakefulness seemed to him an appropriate tribute to pay to the  claims of past and present grin". He  replenished the the, fetched his Chinese statistics and his Bible, and  with their aid defied Morpheus for  two weary hours.  When Jol n re-entered the kitchen  shortly after three,  he was dismaveri  to find it still tenanted. The fire  crackled with aggressive cheerfulness, the table was spread with a  profusion of eatables, Mr. Ferris was  in   the  act  of   pouring  out   tea..  "Tr.\ and force yourself to take  something." ho sa d, .solemnly; "it  will  be so much  better for jou."  "My appetite ne\ er requires any  forcing,   sir,   thank   goodness!"  It v.,is impossible, e\ en for Mr  Ferris, to allude to matters of scn-  timint while scones were vanishing  with such un'ouiantic despatch, he  reserved -himself. therefore, to the  moment of parting. It came. Tie  walked down to the Manse gate with  his yo' ng friend, maintaining a look  of intense commiseration, n,nd thinking over several sentences that, would  convey in a few words all,he wished  to say. He was allowed no chance  to utter them. John avoided the  commiserating eyes ��� feigned not to  notice tho detaining hand held out  to him.  "Thank you for all your kindness,  sir," he said, closing the gale behind 'him. "you shall hear from me  immediately. I hope you will get  some  sleep now,   you  must need    it.  Coi'd-bye."  Up was ahvudv at n distance. 1 e-  fete Mr. Ferris realized (hat his '.; -���  opporten 1\ for bestowing his confidence bud :.one. lie went lack to  the house, and mounted the stairs  to hs i'Oom-\ery wearily. Sleep' , It  was easy enough for healthy inconsiderate young men, to talk about  s'eep as though one had but to close  one's eyes- to find it! Excited as he  was by, such a confusion or puzzled  thoughts, sleep was hopelessly out of  tho question for him. ITe lay down,  to think the- whole matter over  calmly. A moment later, as it seemed, he found Kate beside him.  ".near Uncle, are you 'awake at  last? I could not make you hear.  Have  > oit   been  ill?"  "111. child, of course not! What do  you want?"  "Breakfast has been waiting'some  time, sir.    It is long past nine."  PAHT HI.  ���    CHAPTER  I.  Laurieston lay uiland: the road  thither, level,for a mile or two, made  an abrupt ascent of the steep Bin-  nan Hills before wandering cireuit-  ously ' down their northern slope.  Useful, as this road had been in  days when it afforded the only communication with Stranraer, it was  now seldom frequented, and was generally spoken of as being tedious,  tame, and unpic.turesque save from  one point.  There are those who must have  their interest startled into activity,  their sensibilities ��� shocked into consciousness: human life, when, it is  not .a series ' of convulsive throbs  with the emotions,-in a state-of volcanic eruption, is., a dull andc insipid  affair; similarly, the beauties of nature arc hardly worth notice unless  mountains tower and precipices  yawn, unless tho sun'flames into the  sky glories unspeakable or night de-'  scends in a darkness that may be  felt: to such, the Haurieston road,  even at its best point and in most  favorable circumstances, would have'  appeared hopelessly commonplace.  There are others who listen to the  laughter of children with keen pleasure, and find the study of monotonous life absorbing; they are thrilled  by the, scent of the wild rose, the  crooning of the wood pigeon, the  curved outline of some low-lying  range of hills, or the shadow cast  upon the moor by a drifting cloud:  to these, every foot of the' Hauries-  ton road would have seemed rich in  beauty. But John Cayford, at pre-"  sent, on, his way from Feldrossan,  was neither one who dazzled his  eyes with great effects nor strained  them after small ones. He belonged  to that very rich class of persons  who, from incapacity, indolence,' or  distrust of their own powers, are  content to take their ideals of, beauty and truth in nature and art at  second-hand, exercising their own  judgment only in that narrow sphere  of daily occupation where they are  compelled to think for 'themselves to  a certain extent. They thus become  dependent for their illumination, on  the        degree        in        which the  spirit of wisdom' and revelation has been vouchsafed 'to their  neighbors: unless beauty is shown  to them they remain blind to it;  they see most clearly through the  eyes of those they love best, and  if the light that is in those eyes be  darkness     it '   is     indeed   a   luckless  thing. '  Mary     had    caressed     a   rose   and  touched , its petals with her lips���  the beauty and value of roses was  thereafter an established fact in her  lover's mind: she had interpreted for  him 'the voices of the sea���he would  now always understand their mirth  or mourning:' intellectually she had  done -.. nothing for him, being .much  his inferior in intellectual power;  but she had given him a revelation  of priceless worth (than which there  is no more effectual enlighten er of  the eyes of the heart) she let him  look into a beautiful soul. She herself thought it full of blemishes; to  the less clear spiritual vision of  those around her it appeared to be  almost without flaw, so ardent was  her love for goodness, so foreign to  her were the evil thoughts with  which most of us are familiar. It  is given to few to be gifted as Mary  was, to be placed as she had been in  an environment so absolutely favorable, to growth in grace: but there  are women so gifted and 'so environed: and to my thinking it is they  who, unconsciously, uphold for us  that lofty ideo.l of purity to which  all good men and all good women  pay homage.  Save at one point, the r ..aurieston  road was unconnected with Mary in  John Cayford's mind; it was to him  therefore, save at this one point,'  nothing more than "a public way  for travelling." The point to which  reminiscences clung, he approached  ���with dread, for whereas Mr. Ferris  on setting himself to "think things  over." had immediately lost sight  of them all, he, with the firmest determination not to let. his '"mind  dwell on these same things, was  persistently haunted by thorn. >,o  matter to how great a discance he  projected his thoughts, they converged     without  delay   to   the   forbidden  If  he   looked   toward  a vision  of   the  house  Mel-,  that  centre.  bourne,  was to have been Mary's home    con  fronted  tion  to  why    he  cause  to  him;   if he  turned  his  atten-  business matters/the reason  had no  longer any    special  desire  success   became     in  stantly apparent��� the painless blissful reitrn of apathy being over memory held him in a 1 orturing grasp.  A beautiful \iew presented itself  ���to the pedestrian who, after some  stress of lung and limb, gained the  summit, of the Rinnan Hills and  turned to face the path up which he  had climbed. Feldrossan lay far below, yet not so far but that its  houses and the groups of rocks along  its shore Were clearly discernible,  from that shore the sea stretched itself out���beyond Ailsa, beyond Arran,  beyond Canfyre-out, out, until it  met a dull blue line upon the horizon, the coast of Ireland. This was  the view which was generally held  to redeem the I.aurieston road from  mediocrety: to Mary's lover it was  so intimately connected with herself.  th.'i tie aj proaclieii it with dread  and ; et with dciuie-jis we fear and  yet long to see the represent at ion of  a Mee once dear ami now lost to us,  lone tig to revive the memory of past  jJeaMite, fearing to intensify the misers of presrnt pa;n There was not  the slightest nonssity for him to  look back upon Feldrossan. common  sense d'Ctated that he should not  riSK. adding vividness to impressions  'alr-ady to vivid' his only reasonable  course was to walk straight on without sending so much as one glance,  however fleeting, behind him. This  reasonable course he intended to pursue. Ho readied the summit, wavered,  halted,  turned-and stood there.  gating upon the manse and the rocks  and the sea until uirther delay was  impossible. As an immediate result  oi this indiscretion, he began to look  into the future with renewed hopefulness. \\h��- should he be so ready  to relinquish ��� long-cherished plans?  Fnquiry might prove Gavin Wishart  to be' a most unsatisfactory character. Mr. Forester was enthusiastic  about him, but in old days Mr. Forester had frequently been described  ���by bis brother-in-law as one of those  hopelessly hopeful individuals whose  illusions it is almost impossible lo,  dispel: the present might be a case of  illusion. On Mr. Claverton's )Udg-  inuit Complete reliance could be  placed, application must be made  forthwith. He reached town, waited impatiently at his hotel until the  morning was further advanced, and  then 'Went to the solicitor's place of  business. -As he was shewn through  the outer Qihoe t6 tin inner apartment, it occurred to��him to wonder,  which of the'young men at the desks  he passed, was Mark Prasslie-all unconscious   of  approaching   fate.  Mr. "Claverton confirmed Mr. Forester's eulogy and added to it. His  knowledge of Gavin Wishart was of  very long standing, "he said; he had  known of him all his life. <and had  been intimately acquainted,,with him,  for ten or twelve years: ho believed  .there were few young men more honorable; amiable, and generous, with  higher     principles     and  more refined  tastes. " ' .    . , r,  "Jl  you app.y 1o J)r.  horbes of St.  Martin's, whose opinion will , probably carry more .weight with Mr.  Ferris ' than mine, he will endorse  every word I have said'.'' "concluded  Mr. Claverton'.  But the enquiry was pursued, no  further., The list of virtues was  overpowering, and roused an entirely  unreasonable resentment in John  Cayford's mind .against these good  qualities in the abstract and Gavin  Wishart as their concrete representation. It was necessary to acquaint  Mr. Ferris with the result oi the interview. John wrote a note and despatched it; consulted a shipping list  found that the Curlew was advertised to leave in ten days' time, and  decided to sail' in her if the settlement of Alan's affairs did not detain him. Mr. Anderson was to be  back,, he had learnt; on the following Monday at the latest.  But how were the intervening days  to,be,passecd? He considered, the question as he stood at the window",  looking idly out upon, the crowded  street. , Suddenly he caught a glimpse  of a girlish figure in the distance; it  seemed familiar, his pulses quickened-  tho blood flew into his face; people  passed before her hiding her from  sight, .he leaned forward to watch  breathlessly for her reappearance, the  crowd parted, 'she came into view  again ��� the illusion vanished! The  insanity of suppos.ng for an instant  that Mary could be there!  "In heaven's name," he apostrophized himself, "find something to  do!" ,     '  He remembered  into his charge by  examination       of  be    a     sufficiently  ment. Ho sought for the boxf and  as he took it in his hands a wonderfully vivid recollection of its  dead owner came to him: h'e paused  a moment while Alan's wordsitoues  of voice, looks, gestures, recalled  themselves���he lived again through  every incident of the arrival at Santa Cruz���he felt afresh the overwhelming pity for the poor lad that  had filled his heart then. Opening  the box, he commenced his investigation.  On the surface lay, the three letters  written by Mark Prcsslie, these he  studied most carefully before setting  them aside. Below them was a sealed envelope, directed to Richard  Twiss, Esq., Dean Street, Glasgow.  Underneath lay the forged receipt,  enclosed in a slip of paper  ing Mr. Anderson's private  Next, came a package of  and newspapeis cuttings  "Memoranda of my brother's  ings with me: and details of  sale for TO,000 of our property, in  Braehead street;" this he did not  stay to examine. Finally he drew  forth two Clat pieces of cardboard,  bound together and sealed; the name  "Mary" wan faintly traced upon  them. His interest quickened. He  looked again within the box;  nothing remained; unless some clue  to the young lady's identity lay here,  there was none. For some instants he  hesitated, then he cut the tape. It  seemed to him as though a strange  stillness fell suddenly upon the  room, deadening every sound but the  painful thud, thud, thud, of his  heart. The boards fell apart; from  between them a sheet of stiff paper  slid face-downwards on to the table,  and had it been ' a sheet of lead it  could' not have cost a. greater effort  to lift it. He made the effort. Before  him lay the sketch of a, young  girl's head, boldly drawn, life like:  the identity of Alan's "Mary" was  revealed:, the face that had lived in  his own heart for years and would  not be banished now, looked 'up at  him���it wanted but color to be a  perfect representation of Mary Forester. The prosaic paper that were  to have engrossed his attention were  unceremoniously thrust aside, common sense and resolution might  clamour in vain: he saw his reasonable course, as he had seen it that  morning on the Bin nan Hills, and he  paid as little heed to it: for long he  gazed upon the lovely face, perfectly  well aware that present gratification  must be paid for at a heavy rate  and that every fraction of the purchase money would  be demanded.  Tcragphu  icie  \4n,ki&iii'*;:-#'i  :��� .TH  |pot|gM,e::  and a Western Bronco's hide is .the toughest worn by  any animal of his weight.  "Pinto Shell" Cordovan is tanned from his'hide by  the II.B.K. Co., by their own process,'without oils  or minerals. ,-s^     '   "^  Used only in H.B.K. mitts and gloves.  Water, wind, boil, scorch and cold proof.  Never cracks or hardens, never tears or rips, always  soft and flexible.  L  ''    Sold bv all uordoM.   See Ibis trndo ir.nrk ,  - 'Jf vour dealer has not not I hem, wrire as and send his name,  livery pidr branded ," Pinto Shell" Cordovan by     -  Hudson Bay Knitting'Co.  ���  ' 30 St, Georso Street, Montreal.      123 Princess Street, Winnipeg.  Makors of Warm Cluthins. Mitts. Gloves, Underwear, Sox. Moccasioa, etc.     101  lit ������ton   sheep  ure   not   much 'lurgei  tluui  fuir-M/Ml   hare.  'I I io re  nre   four  niillioiiuirt'S   in   Knglund  to   I'tic  in   France. '���  'J'liere   lire   723   ancient   cusiles   on   the  hunks  of   the   Khine.  A   man      should   weigh   26   pounds,   for  every foot of lii.-j height. ">  KIDNEY TROUBLE.  A     DISEASE    THAT    OFTEN TERMINATES   FATALLY.  the   papers   given  Alan Twiss;     the  'these        would  prosaic employ-  contain-  address.  accounts  labelled,  deal-  the  Mr. I.. lamxler,  of Soiel,   Tell'*    How    IIo  Overcame tlio,,,Trimbl��. After Repented Kill lures.  There is no trouble more dangerous to life than disease pf the kidneys, for the'reason that before any  special 'symptoms have made themselves manifest, the disease has usually .assumed a formidable character. >- <1~he symptoms that 'first manifest themselves are usually weakness  n ttu, small of the back, pufns in the  region of the loins. The urine is  j sometimes " highly colored, while in  other cases it is extremely pale,, frequently depositing a sediment. ,As  the trouble progresses these symptoms grow n.ere severe, and frequently- terminate in .dropsy, Uright's'  disease or diabetes. J>r. Williams'  Pink 1'ills me a specific- for all kidney, troubles, and have cured many  cases after all other medicines have  failed. V.v. li. Lnssier, a well known  naViyator .of Sorel, Que., wives his  experience for the benefit of other  si.Herers . lie says : "For several  years 1 suffered very much from kidney trouble. The symptoms usually  made themselves manifest by severe  pains in the back and kidneys, and  sometimes they would be so bad that  1 would be confined to my bed for  several days at a time. 1 tried u  number of different medicines, recommended for the trouble, but got no  relief, and finally became so discour-  ja.^ed that I thought a cure was impossible, and stopped taking medicine. Shortly alter this 7 read in  our local pitpcr of a case of kidney-  trouble cured by the use of J)r. Williams' Pink Pills, and this induced  mo to tiy this medicine-. 1 soon felt  that these pills were not like the other medicines 1 bad been taking, for  in the course of a few weeks 1 began  to experience treat relief.' I continued taking the pills for a couple of  months, by which time all symptoms  of the trouble had disappeared, and  1 have not since,had the slightest return of the disease, The pills also  strengthened me^in other ways and I  believe them to be the best of all  medicines."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills enrich and  nourish the blood and strengthen the  nerves. It is- thus that they cure  such troubles as dyspi-psia, kidney  ailments, rheumatism, partial' paralysis, heart tumbles. ftl. Vitus'  iliinic and the ailments that make  the lives of so many women a source  of misery. Po not take any pills  without the full name, " Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills for Pale 1'cople," on the  wrapper nround the box. Sold by all  medicine dealers or sent post paid at  wP cents a box or six boxes lor ?2."��0  by addressing the Dr. Williums' Medicine  Co.,   Brockville,  Out.  Sun  ,ln^.> ^i'.iI,.  i:< itieilifft.  ,     Tho   report   of   th-   S.m   .li.siV  seals'  commission   with   n"Vren<-" to  the  ve-  ' cent experiments by  luspeitor Fish<T,  I near  Grimsby,   hi:s   lKcn  ivuived    bv  '. lion, .lohn Pry don.    Tho eonimi.ssiiin-  i ers,   Dr.   James "Alills  of  Guolph,    W  11.   Hunting  of  St.   Catharines      inwl  .John   Deam.ess, of .London,  as  briefly  intimated     some      days" ago, r express '  ^rc.it     satisfaction      at     the  resultb.  ichieved    by    Mr,  Fisher.    The "remedy, the kerosene emulsion, is intended for uso In  the sunimer-jfJuly,   August and September���when the leaves,,  .tro'on, and the other, the mixture or  ��� ii'nc  and  sulphur,     is   intended      fur  winter,  in Starch' or April,   when the.,  trees are  bare.     In  each case sovenu  dliferent' (rials   were   made,   by   vaiy--  ing    the    proportions -of the  ingredients.     Tho   commissioners,   ho'wevei.  found   the following  to ghe'the be>t  results:���For     summer,   one   part    of  coal   oil   to   six   parts   of  water,'emulsified   with   whale  oil  soap,   in    the  proportion  of  one-half     pound      i��-t  gallon  of  oil.     Almost  equally" good  results     have"    been    obtained     from  treatment  with  an emulsion  of crude  petroleum.  The 'best   mixture    found    for   the,  winter  was  30  pounds  of lime,   with  A Soin  -for sin  /','Tbe  -'; Bpiouo  Messrt  .,    Oteh"  dangle  ���the] "in  -'- gaii  t. ���' great 1  , ' .they'  ,; trolly  '.'".   saved  ��� ���] .',''.-.'>7'Vf.-^''''icir*'iVVv.  '.!fe.&>--;s;sa!.j.Hf'!'  ���i'(i:i^MvM^ ���'-'���'���  ��� j-i;sK5ssswi ���������'/  -S.yS��-8urpn-  ������p3&^;"-":.v-'  T��Sfef��"eri"'  -"'Hl^*^--''- -,  - zuipimktii"..,;,'���" ���'  '-.'.ftfg&'^IfrHn  |&��$p8eriioir  ifflp'Olient!.  Artlficiiit    pearls      me   mu.de   from     li'-h  seal eft  An   average   TJriUsdier   is   aw   strong    as  two   Hindoos.  A   diet  of   garlic   1h  a  wonderful   uid   to  the   complexion.  An   ordinary   hrick   will   absorb   sixteen  ounce's   of   water.  r."'.-v(fti?Kfi;^ i��j -_u,.t  ,   ;':'''V"jM7"Cfc����%J.-T*"<rt  ,$$pO|IE--,l  ..s$��ai��!rl"'e  ���&i?Mbe��cui  ���iKSSsOure ���:"..'  &iwSftim6hi  pSSfeal1'  fwjiSJlgSeetl  S'llSS^uririg  v-'"'f;fe;?|$SAffi5SMs  SSi^rtthe  >.0/,i-3fc*>$i,rpxT~,-  S#fepr^l  ���'KefejsS.emioeri  S*#|liev:iiip  ^iBUfjdihts;.  ;is#g#;besidei  vfesprheuru;  1 o pounds of sulphur, in water suit'.        ,���,...  dent to  make, a total of JiO gallop (   "v"'!if4-Jty  In   concluding  their   report   the   cum- j J,', ���'.^i���^  mPsioners express  the hope that   by ���'"^.'"'iffiY'"  their 'continued   use   from     year      b> >r     ;_���'',;'ifo.n.  year  the  Province  may be rid   of t'.P V,/^'fool_,,o  scale in  a short time. ' r '^'M'v-a  ' Forest*.  Forests cover one-tenth of the surface  of the world and one-quarter of Europe.  StiMiicnnlon   Brideen.  It took sixteen years to build the first,  Brooklyn bridge, but immensely larger  suspension   bridges  can  now   be  constructed in from four to five years.  Speed   of  nirdd. ,  Latest experiments show that the  speed of birds Is overestimated. Pigeons rarely travel over forty miles an  hour. The recordsuud that for a comparatively short distance, ia fifty five  miles an hour.  m����m  '>?:*M��l)rops  f-.Ki^a*U:*iil'  S;;:g#troub.  .".���/s&tf&icines:  j-^fll^ellgn  '^pfp^ciffi  !"S'?^!tyHjyit'?sifi  ���'.Vi^JtfS^  ���'���:������: .!^%?*,posfpc  BABY'S FIRST TOOTH.  A Fumllf Event  That   Does  Not   AU'W��  Ilrlng Unmixed  Joy.  lUiby's   first   tooth    does   not,   car. ���*  unannounced.   Inflamed gums  and  i'n-  piiired   digestion ,���produce  a   feveiN"0  and  fretful     condition,  about     whali  the mother often feels concern.      '!'!'���'  baby  boy   of  Jlrs.   Ceorgo  McGregor   '  of'l'lamiiton,  Out., was troubled wn'. -  dianhoea    while    teething   and   was  cioss and restless.      He did not sleep  well'   and    matters    became    ���sprii7"r5''  The   mother   writes   as   follows:    "My  sister   had   used   Kaby's   Own   Tablet-  for her  babv and  advised me  to   ti\ ,  them.     I   got  a   box  i^.nd   after  gmn?.  the Tablets  to  the  u;by  a few   time-  he   be-.an   to   ndprove   aid   was   soon  well,    ire  is  rmw  a big. healthy  l'"hy  and   whenever he  gels  fretful   or  "<"-  not feel  well   f give him a Tablet tind  he  is  soon   all   right  again."  Baby's   Own   Tablets   replace'   villi  groat'advantage castor oil and olh'i  nauseous,  grilling drugs. They sw--t-  en the stomach,  quiet the nerves nml  promote   healthful   sleep.      They    n\<>  guaranteed   to  contain  no  opiateanl  to    be   absolutely   harmless.    If   y>>'.i  druggist  does  not keep  them you on. "  obtain   u   full-size  box  by  mail,   ]>u'"  paid,  by sending 2~> cents to  the l1'  William's'     Medicine   Co.,   BrookM"'-  Out.,   or  Schenectady,   N.  V.  [_t sometimes hnppons that n '"  aRieen with you because your nr^on,-"1-  make  him   tired.  All   men    have   their   troubles     IVbi'i'.  innn   who   iH   seemingly   happy   is   wi-un'-  n. shirt  made  by  his  wife.  iw^sB^ss^sss^^msss^s.  r S That's " the greatest thing in the  world,"���in anything that's worn. You get style,  fit and finish too, in  But the one thing we emphasize is tneir  "Granby Rubbers wear liKe iron/T^^^^^^,  ,.' Adai  , 'sho. tu  ;"':rSoin  ��� ��� ' 'hopes,  - -v'Eeed".  - ti -_ {_' ���  * l" 'The  ',.^'excellc  ��� ^'Corisii  f \> miiriist  .'���of^tlio  ,''r��bycT'e  jlioarst  -.'bronct  -\   " -fllippO!  :tion.,  . ��� a  Som  '/book-'  (screen  ��� Give  -remov  wlthoi  "once"!  *   .''      . *  Th.ej  'ordinr  On'e-  'r'eeove  '   '   IP0  'sunimi  "Mai.  a ren.1  - In i  is cat  Fort  >-  'classii  \ r  Oxei  i pany  -,  A    l  " $2.r,o(  Tifrl  the cl  ::, it i  /the di  Soy  )_it^  d.  ' L ���  '���  .";,"Hnn  ��� >Ma po •v.-      <<      r
THE  MOYIE LEADER.
MOVIE,    B.    C.
/'  Soine   people   mistake  spectuculur   effect
-for success.
:r';Tbe /nore   a   man  owes   the   more  con-
'; Bpicuous he  Is  as  a financier. '
• 'k-l'-^/S:     ■ '
V, *?'$-?■> ' °   '
'Messi-s.   C.   O.  Richards  &  Co.   ■
„    Gentlemen,—My three children were
dangerously low with diphtheria.   On
■the'Vidvice of our priest my  wife be-
'gacn    tbe    use    of    MINARP'S   l^INI-
'^MENT-    J«    two    hours    they    were
' greatly   relieved,   and   in • five     days
' they' were   completely   well,      and     I
.^firmly believe your valuable Liniment
saved  the lives of my. children.
:'■■''.;, Gratefully yours, 0"
,V ?■■', ADKL.BERT JLEFEBVltE.
• •';' Hair's Mills,  June 10th,  1899.
' V., ''
ji'.Wheu c't  comes1 to   waltzimr  the    a\vk-j
' wariU. uia'n  gets  there'with cboth   feet
Y'lt'- lit   never   too   late   to"Hiend," ' sai*fl
'lite•intin   who   was  too   la^y  to  begin.
."-'^MIIIAED'S LINIMENT Relieves Mim
,   «% ■<    ,
/•-vtyjj'he lingering guest would doubtless be
ir;'8urpMsed to learn that his long going
,c-l»»'oft<'ii   regarded   aa  a  short  coming.
J"-"- ■—
■ ,■<$&*&
;,/'P rlt" ih   IU1   easy, matter   to    rush   tliiugs
'■"f,-when   the grade,  is down  hill.
^A « ___ .•
" vlStute oT Old". «'""'11> of Toledo. Is,
' r";W, LtuMn Cou. tj. y
V^^rfyFrunk  ■!.  Cheney wakes oath  that lie is
'"a''/< senior   pai tner    of     the     firm,,    of  r.   J.
<■ vi;-Cheney <fe Co..  doing business in1 the Cftty
'"iSof  Toledo,   Uountv   and   Stutie   aforesaftJ,
'   •-fi-an'd^!..>i.~;.srid=lira;^will   uuy  'the   sum  «f
'''HOME   IIUNDKEU  DOLLARS  for  each ai*i
-,^'and   every   case   of   Catarrh    that   canno/1
",*';jbercured   by   the   use    of   Iliall's   Catarrh
- 'tOure. » FRANK   J.   CHENEY-
v-.Vv"-1'.Sworii  to  before, me   and   subscribed   in
'  'aS'"my' piesence   this   6th   day   of   December,
'T,';A."D.   1S86. -     '
:;(.<„v,i^ A.   WN GT^EASON,
.''■i^XSeal,) Notary  Public.
■   '"'*'A'JHalt's Catarrh  Cure is taken  internally.
•. ,;->Jahd*'acts  directly  on  the Wood   and   mu-
-"* -,cous" surfaces of the system; Send  fortes   J
-'•ftimonials,   free.
'   C '""•'j"'OF.   J.  CHENEY  &CO..   Toledo.   O.
•' '  Sold   by all  druggists.   75c.   , '
'Vlv.'Hall's  Family  Pills ,are  the   best.
;_!-v'j'Seediness   and,, popularity   go   togetheri
"/vdui'lnj; tho watermelon  season.
"'",£.>« '     "'
-   j \;y>Silenco  may be golden, yet   the product
'        ^of-'-tliP  still   uiakos  men  noisy.
,yVv$t	
ft"v VJIHE PUBLTC should bear j,a mind that
VVDrJ'-Thomas'   Eclectric  Oil   ha«  nothing'in
"\ ,'A,ComriiO(i with the Impure, (ieteriorating
„ J^VclaasMof so-called * medicinal oils. It is
. ',-/;«eminently   pure   and   really   eflicacious—re-'
•J.i-'^llevlnjr pain and lameness, stfiffness of'the
: -Cdoints and muscles, and sofen or hurts,
'''''^.besides    being    an    excellent     specific  for
"■'^rheumatism, coughs- and bronchial com-
'"t.J'iiplaint.s.
->|5&-^	
^/^"'^■Allrtmeri  may  bo free  and  ecfunl,   but   It
'    j' Vis impossible   to   demonstrate   It.      ■
. ~ ^        K'ijS^-'A-l .	
-  .'..'ifanyj a   man   is   considered   a   hopeless
'■'' "'VJfooI  on account  of  his  hopefslness. '
o   J'V^vp1"5; ' August      Kocnig's     Hamburg
' '   :-':.''props,   as   a  blood  purifier,   strength.
•.A&a*d<"health    'restorer,   and   a  specific-;
^J^fpr.^ail     stomach,     Hvor   and   kidney
^troubles,  leads all othe-iv similar med-
.■!?!'icinesjn its woixlorful sales and mar-:
^yclloj'JS  eonfidonco of  the people,    os-i
specially our vast German jtopulation
'It'is.-hot a new and  untried product,^'
,   ■ '.but: was   made   and  sold   more   than >
r- sixty,years ago.
>\v' I - ^       	
\
^J.v.^H~-iti  easy  to   prove   that  the  gun   isn't.'
^-'.loaded  immediately  after   the   .accident
'V-vA£lot   of   unitnportant   happcnEngs    are
', postponed   on   account   of   the   wieather
■r^-i&ft LiBimont Cores CGffcEtbVi
'positively cures
Rheumatism
Neuralgia
Backache
Headache
Feelache
AH Bodily Aches
AND
«,
5 «
The man who is blow hut sure always
nmuages to get there, but he usually arrives too  late.
.l.'hnlopraphera an; very charitable;
are alwuys anxious to take the
view   of^Jiianind.        ,       ' r,
they
best
Mookpy brand Soap makes copper like
gold, tin like' silver, crockery like marble  :ind   windows   like   crystal
It's  usually    easier"    for   one   father  to
supjiort   tea  small   children   than   it is  for_
ton    grown
father.
up    children   to   support   one
yrup
soothes
and heals
the    sore
throat
and weak
us.      After   a   few
doses the cough  is relieved, and thefsoreness
passes   awavy. 4,
|       Gray's   Syrup   cures
to stay cured.
At all Druggists 25cts.
lung£
The Flow of Milk
will be increased.
,.' Adam   had   a   wife  "made   to>   order,   btitJ,
'sho. turned out to be a misiitj.
'";rSoine people are unable to rmise their
' 'hopes, while tlio lioix\s of otheas rxm to.
-viEeed".   i
; ,_■■ 'The Rreat  lunp  healer  is  fonndi   in   that.'
.A*'excellent   mcriicino, soldoas   Pickle's  Anti-
' ^'Corisiimptive   Syrup,    it   soot he?< cand   di-
' \> Miiriishcs  the  sensibility'  of  the   membrane.
.'';of'?(tll6  throat  and  air- passages,    and  is a
X^oyerelgn   remedy   for > air coug'fcs,   colds,
jltoarpeness, pain or soreness in   tthe chest.
-"bronchitis,   etc.   It has  cured  m»uiy when
, "-supposed to be far advanced in   (consumption.,
•a  Sometimes the absent cashier's; Jiccount
'• hook-' looks      suspiciously   like   «;    figured
, screen.
" Give ITollownv's Corn Cure u ^rial It
-removed   ton  corns  from   one  r»u Jr of feet
without nnv jiain. What it liai done
'once "it   will  do   iiKaln.
There  aie   over   i! 1,000   stitches*,   in     the
'ordinary  white  ahlrt.
One-third    of    the   people   who-.    gv>   i mid
'recover  their  senses.
Why go to all the
trouble of keeping
cows- and get only
about half the ruilk
they should produce.
iek's
, £) Blood
strengthens the digesticm anfl i»Ti-
gorates tbe -whole systeipi so that
the nutriment is all dra-wti from th«
food. It takes-just the same trouble to care for a covr when she
gives three quarts as -when she
gives a pail. Dick's Blood Purifier
•vrill pay back its cost with good
interest in a few -weeks.
50 cents a package. t
Learning, Miles & Co., Agents,
nONTRdAL.
, ' The   hair   of   the  head   grows    faster*    in
'Blinimer   than    in   winter.
" Mai.   is   the  only  animal   tl teit   poHst-FSQN
a ren.1   nose and  chin.
A    line   ostrich    is    calculated    to   yifc»ld
ja.fjOO   worth   of   feathers.
Tipht,   unventilated      hats   are   one      of
the chief causes of baldness
|;v    It    is   estimated    that   -19   per   cent      o'f
rsthe days in London are wet.
-   In   mining  accidents   one  JUenth   in  tfwiif,
Is  caused   by   afterdoxnp.
'    , '  \
^I"'1''  ' ,      Forty-eight kinds of houise-fly have .bee-A
wi'U"1- ..  'classified   ny   naturalists.
',       f	
Oxeri   and    sheep   fatten    better   in   rpm-
, pany   than   when   kept   alonie.
\
iristmas
ewelry.
\
HTHE Brooch which we show
1 above (No. 900) is a Sun
Burst Pattern of 14k. gold
mounted with sixty-five pearls.
We send it to any address for
$24.00.
Wo hnvc hundreds of «ther »tyles.
Yon may «i-.ve a noodly imoinl on
your Christmns purchases by sciniiiie
tier our 1 9U2 catalogue—We send ii free
.j* cost.
You will find in it illustrations of in-
msifnerable cift pieces at prices most
.lUj-ilting.
Sever   kick   a   live    olectric   wire   \rtjprt
)it:»   down.
".i/'Hnnesty   isn't   the   kind   of   policy f (y\\nd 1}
"la polity   shops.
\
?
Ryrie Bros.
Jewelers,
fcuge and Ailclitido Streets,
Toronto.
DIAMOND HALL."
Est. 1854.
MARKETS.
'"      'Compiled   from   The   Commercial!
WinOAT—The movement forward
iroiu interior points is not us. largo
as it was b'.-ioio tliu closo of navigation, but it keeps up at a, fairly
laryt* voluuia, inspection r»turna
showing ih.ipzii«nts iroxu the interior
to run about 20.0 cars per' day last
week. The railways have been jfivint
r}'+pie attention to moving fuel and
^GiitM-al freight, which was somewhat
neglected .duijing the rush to get
wheat out before the close of navigation,' otherwise the movement would
be heavier. Quite a number of country points are blocked up with wheat
elevators being lull,' so that there is
no lack of grain 'lor shipment. There
is plenty (oi storage space at lake
ports yet, though it is possible that
Tort William and Tort Arthur may
be also idled up before spring. The
iailwa\s talk about noving wheat
all rail to the eastern ports, but it
is not, expected ,J.hat much will be
done'in all rail shipments, even if
the lailways were able to handle a
considerable quantity, which they are
not. "■ A feature of the situation is
the shipment, of Manitoba wheat in
bond tu, Minneapolis. One of the bi<j
Minneapolis milling companies has
been buying quite freely here. 'Home
v, heat is also going from' Canadian
Noithern railway points in .Manitoba
to Duluth, presumably owing to inability of that railway to handle,the
tralhc to Port Q Arthur. The local
market has been quiet most of the
week. J^layers picked up a good deal
of wheat for May delivery last week,
and as there is very little doing in
all tail shipment, they have a downward tendency. The holiday time is
also helping to make trade quiet, 'as
some of' the principal buyers are
away from business. At the close of
business Saturday prices were ic
lower than ax week ago, and we quote
December delivei-y : 1 hard. 70c; 1
northern, 6Sc; 2 'northern, 66£c; 3
northern, G-i^c; in store,- Fort William, Port Arthur or Duluth. For
.January delivery the price is it cent,
higher than December for ;May delivery • 1 hard, 75c; '1 northern, 73c ;
2 northern, 71c; and 3 northern, G9c.
OATS—-There are hardly any oats
in the murket owing to car shortage.
Dealers have orders dating back for
a consideiable time,' and cannot get
them idled for want of oats. This
makes the market uncertain: . Any
sudden movement of oats would flatten out the price which is now above
this actual value. There are ' large
stocks of oats in the country, but as
they cannot be moved they are not a
facto, in the' market at present. No.
2 r white oats are worth 2Si-c per
bushel at Fort William. On track at
Winnipeg this grade is worth 27c
per bushel, and about 25c is the
price   for   feed   white. At 'country
points   farmers   are  getting   20c   per
bushel  at central  points.
HARbEY-Shipments are very light
""iol-~Wam~~0l~"ca'rs. Brewers are bidding 32c 'per bushel for 'No. 3 extra
barley,-in carlots, on track. Feed
grades are worth 26 to 27c.
, Fl^AXSKKO—The Manitoba crop is
practically all out of first hands.
Some'districts in the Territories still
have some flaxseed to sell. The price
is about 93 cents to farmers at country points.
SLJEL,TZ—The market holds steady
at 30c per bushel of 50 pounds, delivered  in  Winnipeg.
I1AY—Dealeis are paying S6 to
§6.50 per ton  for carlots on track.
POTATOES—30c per  bushel.
DUTTKR — Creamery—- Creameries
are asking 26c per pound from city
customers   for  choice  makes.
BUTTER—Dairy—Very little butter
is coming in and the market is quiet
at unchanged prices. Dealers are
paying 2lc per pound net at Winnipeg for dairy separator butter in
bricks, and 1-t to 17c net for choice
tub butter.
ClIKRSK—The price is nrmer at
13 to 13ic per pound.
EC0S-Eggs are scarce and have
adtaneed to 22c per dozen, net, in
Winnipeg,   subject   to   candling.
DUF.SSED POULTRY—Dealers are
offering in a wholesale way 10c per
pound'for chickens, dressed; 9£c to
10c for ducks and geese, and 15c for
turkeys.
DRESSED MEATS — Beef, city
dressed, 6 to (i^c per pound; country
stock, ic under these figures; mutton,
S  to ih"   lamb,   11 ic; hogs,  7c.
1! i DES—Country frozen hides nie
bi;ugmg from Gc to Gjc per pound,
di-literod at Winnipeg, less ."> pounds
taw    shei-p   pelts,   50   to   60c,
\\ t'OL-MnrUet   nominal.
SEX EC A ROOT—Last purchases
wi-iv made at 58c per pound for clean
dry  loot,   delivered  at Winnipeg.
LIVE   STOCK.
CATTLE—Butchers' ordinary are
worth .'-Uc per pound and from that
liguie quotations run down to 2}c.
according .to quality. There h* nothing doing  in stocker cattle.
SHEEP—Worth 3$c per pound 'off
car-' here.    Lambs,  4£  to 4Ac.
IIOCS—The market is unchanged
at Gc per pound for hogs weighing
l'r.om 100 to 200 pounds. Heavies
and  liehts  are worth J  to  1c less.
MILCH COWS—There are very few
milkers to be had. and prices are
firm at SH0 to $45 each, for such as
are to be had.   according to  quality.
HORSES—There is a good demand
for teams for the bush, and prices
are still. General purpose horses are
also   wanted.
A man's shadow is like most of his
friends It only stocks to him in
sunshine.
Men admire clever women more
than handsome ones, because they
jin>  scarcer.
It   i"   almost   iim   hard   to   keep   a.  fi iend
ns   it   is   to   lo-ie   an  enemy.
THE STORY OF
A PIONEER.
H. S.   Barne.-,,   of   Rat   Portage,
Tells of the Trials of the
Early  Settler
Snflered Terribly Form Kidney Complaint
l>rat Was Speedily Relieved and Cured
toy Dodtl'u Kidney l'SHs.
Rat Portage, Ont., Dec. 22.—(Special)—Everybody in, Rat Portage
knovs II. S. Barnes, father of a former msuyor and'one of the oldest inhabitants of the metropolis of New
Ontaiio. Though seventy-nine years
oi age, Mr. Barnes looks younger
than many .men of many fewer years
and is possessed of wonderful vitality
and activity.
A pioneer 'of this district, M-r.
Barnes tells many tales ol early life
in the wilds of New Ontario, but
none more interesting than the following :       ,
'•1 was terribly troubled with Kidney Complaint. I suffered severely
with pains across my back, and with
a scalding, burning sensation when
urinating  that  was very painful.
"Though I had little faith in 'proprietary medicines, I had a box of
Dndd's Kidney Pills in the, house-
that I had procured for my w>'fe, and
commenced taking them with good
effi ct.
"It was not long till my acquaintances started to greet me on the
street with 'Hello, Mr. Barnes, how-
young you aie looking'.' They were
not astray. I felt smart too, and
feel younger and in better health
than I have been for years. My Kidney Complaint was completely cured
bv Dodd's Kidney Pills."
Men   who   make  a  specialty   of  picking
quarrels, rarely complain' of  a short crop.
Possession may be nine points of the
law, hut self-possession is -a law anto
itself.
Pleasant as flyrup; nothing equals it as
a worm medicine: the name is Mother
Grave?' Worm Exterminator. . The greatest  worm destroyer of the affet
Some brokers make it a point to see
that, their  patrons  go  broke.
A  man   without   hands  can   never    feel
well.
DaliciouB  flavor.    Free from hull*.    ' Warranted Pur«.
Put  up   In  all   sized   packs-gea.
OgiSvie'
nsranan
As  now  manufactured.   The grr.at FAMILY FLOUR.
Z»»l8t ob jetting "OG EL VLB'S,"   «m  they are better than tha But.
HAVE    S^O    SLOLJ.A.L-.
ARE    VOO ''OUSL-OISM® ?
.DYSPEl'SfA AND INDIGESTION. —
C W. Snow, <& Co., Syracuse, N. Y.,
write : "Please send us ten jrross of
Pills. We are selling more of Parmelee's
Pills than any other Pill we keep. They
have a «reut reputation for the cure of
Dyspepsia and Liver Comuhunt." Mr.
,0'has. A. Smith, Lindsay, writes : "Parmelee's Pills are an excellent medicine.
Alv sister lias been troubled with severe
headache, but these pills have cured her."
A be.chelor who has been rejected by
5e\ en pirls says that feminine beauty is
on the decline.
It is said that, butter was unknown to
the ancients, but it is hard to make patron1; of cheap boarding houses believe
it.
A Pompon* Cfremonf,
An Interesting ceremony takes plaeu
daily nt Gibraltar. The town and
fortress lie at the end of a peninsula,
about a mile am! a half long, the mainland being Spanish territory., The gate
leading.to Spain is, every evening, locked at sunset and every morning unlocked at sunrise. Each day a company from one of the regiments performs one of these1 functions. In the
morning the company, fully officered,
with colors flying and accompanied by
a band, marches to the commandant's
house. The company comes to attention, and the commandant hands out
the keys on a velvet cushion. These
are received by the captain's orderly,
the band strikes up, and the procession
marches to the gate, which is unlocked
with great ceremony. In the evening
the same ceremony, in the reverse order,1- is gone through. All suspicious
characters are put out of the town before the gates are locked in the even-
in-
An  Exception.
"I feel so depressed' -when it rains
hard," said Mrs. Suaggs. "But, then,
I suppose that is the rule."
"There are exceptions," e'aid her husband.
"Are there?"
"yes: umbrellas are raised."—Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.
Italic ny* In IlnNNln.
Travelers by rail In Russia nre divided into three classes, civil, military
and convict, with the further subdivision of paying and nonpaying.
Stvi.s.s Gt-lddleeakeo.
Swiss grlddleeakes are really potato
croquettes in all except form. Grate
four or live large potatoes, press part
of the water out of them and mix with
two beaten eggs and a heaping tea-
spoonful of salt. Drop by spoonful on
a hot greased griddle.
Talk.
Some one has been figuring out the
number of words a man utters in a
year and duds the average to be 11,-
800.000 worths.
Worn thin ?
No! Washed thin I That's so
when common soap is used.
IF-    SO
USE
r?s
THE BEST BUELDING PAPER MADE.
It is ver-v riuicti stronger and thicker than any other (tarred or bulldlne)
paper. It Is fmporvloun to wind, keeps out cold, keeps In heat, cim-les no smell
or odor, absorbs no moisture, lmpnrt* no taste or flavor to anything with
■which It comes In contact. It Is tarRely used not only for sheet I up houses, but
for lining cold storage bulIdlnRrt, refrigerators, dairies, creameries, and all
places whern the object Is to keop an even and uniform temporature, and at
th» same time avoiding dampness. i
Write oar Agents, TEES & FEBSSE, Winnipeg, for saicpleB.
THE  E.  O. EDDY CO.,  Uimlted,  HULI-.
£wr C#ynA><ML&'
$<^t/um/<<tLmA' MwytruMy oris
VKM/k
DRUNKENNESS  A  DISEASE
, and can be enrad at
THE KEELEY CIKST8TUTE
133 Osbome St., WinnlpoK.   Established 1880.
Over 800,000 cures.   Don't  be deceWed   If yon
vrant a euro    Take   The Ke«l*-T   whetB  fou
are treated by  a  qualified  physician.   Correa-
potndencs strictly private.
'   It's   a   put-up-job   on'  a  man   when   his
wife  orders  a   new  btove.
N"o   man   can   be   expected   to   foot   hi.s
life's  bills  without  kicking.
Mr T J. Humes, Columbus, Ohio,
writei ' "I have been afliicted for some
Time,'with Kidney and Liver Complaints,
and find Parmelee's Pills the best medicine for these disease. Those Pills do
not cause pain or griping, and should be
used when a cathartic is required. They
are eclatine coated, and rolled in the
flour of Licorice to preserve their puntv.
and Rive them a pleasant, agreeable
taste.
Fven   the   river   banks   nre   unable      to
stan '  a  protracted   run  on   them.
Some lawyers prolong- the outcome of a
case  in   order   to   increase   their  Income.
Minarirs Liniment Cures BipliMa.
Wives   fear   burglars   will  break   In'and
hunhands  fear   the  baby  will   break  out.
I tops arc said to tie a sedative, yet
most frog-a are troubled with chronic insomnia
Minarirs Liniment ui^ Distemuer.
It   is>   easier   to   make   a   dollar   than   it
is   to   avoid   orrest,  for  counterfeit.ln"\
'1 lie   more  checks a   man  receives  in   bis
biishiPs.4  career   the   sooner   he   jjets there.
Outward SUott In Itnlr-
All over Italy social life is characterized by a great love of outward show,
lieu* is an anecdote which Mr. Lui^l
Villarl relates in "Italian Life In Town
and Country" to illustrate this national
feeling::
An American gentleman who was
siii-iuli'iir the winter in Naples had
taken a Hat in a palazzo, the ii*st floor
of which was occupied by a noble family in somewftat reduced circumstances, lie noticed to his surprise that
every day he met a servant goins up
or down the stairs carrying a pair of
carriage doors. At hist the mystery
was e\p,.tiiied. The said noble family
•shared ;. carriage v. lth some other people, but each had its own ikkirs with
tho frailly coat of arms, to make their
friends believe that they both had
carriages.
REDUCES !
expense;
AsJX tax the Octagon liar. (35
TeaohliiK   lllni   a   Lesson.
Thompson-Idd your wife scold you
when you went home s,o late last
iiii-dil?
Johnson—You don't know what It is
to have a wife who was once a schoolteacher. She simply made nie vw.te a
hundred times on a slate, "1 must be
home by 10 o'clock."
l!
<S>
SANTA CLAUS
Advises   after   you   enjoy   your   Christmas
Turkey,   continue   the   pleasure   by   amok-
Inu
LUCINA  CIGAR.
No   other  has   that   peculiar  sweet  flavor
Manufactured by
GEO.    S=".     EtJ¥5"Vr^VII>a    <S.    CO.
HALCYON HOT SPRINGS
gJB^aVi"rAFMVJ
•f*.r-•-csvrvr  L.ako,   tE3._0.
SU-uutcd midst seonary unrWallod >*W
grancitmr. Th« most comslote 'h»*lth re*
sort on th« continent of J»orth Amerloi,
Its baths cure all Jiorvous and JIxw«J»
lar diseases. Its water* Henl all KMao^j
LiT^r and Stomach ailment0.
Thn'y ar<* a never-faillna- remedy tor aM
Hhnumutlc troubles,   . ,
TERM.-1 ?15 to  *1S  par  w««V,   *ao«rdiat<|
to residtmoa in Hot»l or vIVU».
the   eje:*
STOCK     FOOD.
A Veterinary Conditioner.
Brandon,  July 3rd,   10O2.
W    ti.   noughts.   Km|
bear Sir,—Your prepaintion. "Ctirne-
fa<\" 1 find to be a hi^h class stock
food Ilfinp composed of medicines of
nutritious, tonic and alterative properties, stockmen will find it a siood appetiser and blood repultttor. having abundant fattening qualities.— Vihii.s- truly.
•J. V riSHKR. V S, Ilrnndoii, linn
You  can  obtain   it   from  your  dealer.
T.   H.  METCALFE &
QrKin and Commission Mnrofiant*.
Highest price* paid for whest, oats, barley or Oiuc in carlots. "Wire or u-rita m«
for prices before soiling. L,ibt>r»I i»a>rin-
ces matlo on consijriiiiients and li»ndl«fi
on commission.    I..leuti»4<d mrul Bond*d.
P. O. Hox  5.">0,   Winnipeg:.   -Ma-..
SMPERSAL  R1APLE SYf3U?
The qtmlity Htnjeinril trorn fle^jun 1,
Octvun. Your mo'ioy 'met I* n«» •"-'
Isfnetorr. -
ROSE * LAFt.AM.M P-  ' ■■f.    '•iON v*?'-
W
SNI.
U>.
rvio.   aoo. ������ ��������&>.- JvZmUSBZrltr^,^ _,    -M;  f   ���*"  ^sWr'VJsfiV'*' �����"�� *,��-1'  f -  I  ��� V*  >.   ^l. ,-vJ     J> ,  '"���IT* tlS,  "MU  "r i--'.T'��"!,  *^"->-t -r,. ,1..^., ^^��-  '^]vi^i^5?!rt-rrA*AS!SrTr?;rr:t>r*: ,�� ������--  r   ^ r;. 71.  '-\     *- .-    .  ' ' il    \  C.^-li!  e.  ������  ���   .11,'        . i;t  ���Vi ltlor>?v .-Vv<'ti;'Oi]  .     , : Cd i Fcllr-v-. c OA.U'ly io i.j(rd. ' f   S-'  ���:yi��, V/niu.tu, Boy or  . . - 'i - ��� r  ":rl  :\ j.  ED.Hfliv,     j  I        I\roble {.Ji'jtic. Sccr'v  "���v  - s viflr ���'������.���,��� i#- ���:, - - . ;r. Arnold!a Ep;,.!  K"V ;r;I. ''>':���> J n; T^.'CKHa tbe Imnc^oJ  s .1.3*:'"' r ���""'.-' '-.0 rip;.' trom bad hc.ntls !  ' * ;,'-V    '     -'''w-Incr   moot liberal 3  ;i2.arv*cN7   &  ft  'ICi',       ^ Ci '  ���   Villi-  ..io   ,-  )i .*: |  l!.j(.' i"'   O. r ���"���'  ,j:  itic-:-,,  -ft * OI  r. 'c- yotu* name and |...  I'd:? STEELE, B.C  Harvey, N*c^'i.rt-r ft JMnlcIinm,  ItEVSLbTr;A.r, 13. C. '  TJio voijo. . in lj-i  . <��� o  .--.ion to in-  onire :nro the ~i--:o "t-al  mines   py-  ~w  ft*  plosion hat. ioct :.ceu i��MO! bv th, -le- , "*" ' y-~Y *r^ abbat  r '- ' ,     -and On.Mit' in o'^^r J^a<-  .ulw<i:p<l , ,:...'��� f ���> .ell for as twelve j ^&r2186S<rg & Solicitors. I   Kj  boxes oi :}_-.  Araolj'-i English  Toxin   .���^**e^*2^-^^_i^i..r,>l-_r.^^,,^3;��, '"   ?&  Pi"9 at :j.">c  -,.:: bo ., wo will givo yon  A1530J i V.-I.V h'r KH A BEATJTipni, WATCH  ndiea  or Gents  fitment of mines, it tool: nc.irlv [ * ""Jrt iJV 1I13r J^aiea or Uen*2  six :nouh.. io roitn-.^ (h^ i ,.ort tt ttl i "^ ?r yoar 40ic;? of twenty otbGf  yecllis lutfrlr  valuol^fi  r..u! nlcr.:lJ Ive: imrc3 fl��c%3 a 3no aet of Jewel-  in,Ie��.    Tlie 'rMr.in.i^io.i    ^-V^ c-r'   dl*v~3>   V:|in?,   Mandolins,  Tea  /o-tior-pd ov-v ci-ort p. j.,:! b \j r.-.^,d ��� Sct"' ��alec^^ys�� cameras, etc. . Ke.  fiyir..-;bM'!.riPf.,-   rh���   !,,r'M.     V,     | :' ^^ "'" ^  i'Of T   \ "AXT   ANY   MCVCY .  W.. F, QTJED,  3:, 0  CBANBjBOOK,  CTuizjaK-XMUii ui*g!TOTa>isi*e3tt.'!g,,3r5a-w*r-ia.  fi\ir.c 11"-. b"::ir;ie f.ir du��   icvrlblt   Vi    }       .     "  '"   "II"   '-'"���   "���*"*   -���^*-'-'><������ ���- i  olLI-J on   iniv    i.arflcnbv   i^'on   -  ' "!>iii "fLjr -''r u^el; tho  ^i!ls   ft^a  :''J��'i  V,pi,, ' " i'   '���'' ���'��� ��' ������',:.'il  ������*.-���.���   "010  fban  JSj  '*   , .v> " "'in ;c.    r'"|ii,'i   if ;  rv,LEWIS THcsrsoisr,  .^v    ;  "POK" )'J' .  &"  --..  t  i 1  0 ITotticv Pdsiuc, Aero:t>. .     ,'*'/  '".A?../,     CO.\-:i.*=f!TO>?     AK.OJ    f.?(  0: .   .  ��� i  1  t  "r r   I <>������ ,.  1 ������ '*<���."  ' . 11 1 ; b1;*  : 1' 1 1>'  \,''<.  C.'lb- i  Jii-ot'UV.'Cj ;���t i:2:t.  p  --. ?> w... *-'<       t.P.,    J, .��� f ^Mi-j^i'".'io  ' ^ipj ^*^       ���^���h-p*  ^^p  y^��  ^r    a.   jtrt tj  S \  ' s.   ;-,">.  s \., ^  a,  ��� -:��� r<  >:"^-;'  '���'   r.1  '* A  V .  -  \N  ���, \-  Bo Yon 'Want' to lake, a Dollar? If so  -^1  0   S   '.<"  p";f ^ '^"V*   -TV ���-  1  " /- ,  o: :    1 I '.lijji:;*,!  ' . ;.  n ia ^^.  j" ,Im-..,i, r - \:  '-.id 'I.*1 r-..'.--*!.- ;__- >o  LI'Vo   u'.r 1,''J;.'" ;; '*!Tt,  I  /JiaiiGJiCc) o.*-!.r.t, j   h -  U^rjCaC/,-��,n*TT*��?A-vV,Ea'\r,tTrJT*<*r*)l-L'T ~^r*-��.Cr?.->-_|g _t  * 1^ V��  *\j 1   i. {   ^ ��� t  ,.)_:, c ^^^  It j,  ipjv yfy jy ty y  ��jl,(../(...>.7  . 1?.'? t  :\ i  <-.' .>.' ," 'l'-'  v-1.,        ft    .'  ���*;       *ii  1     1  :' l -   '".!�� -    v*-^ 4'"t- ��"iO, {j  O   .     I.'!!,  f,dr.-       .v-.f-     ?  hi..'    r'r|.'--,- ". - r       -,-,,      -,.i-       ' "tl'- ' ' - u  ���''���'' "'������      '-'':-   kui'-QTS,   iV:.t 1  t,tnifb.In.o.acra   0-:   le-1    00.1.,. X !���..".   b: -���!���. ;.i   -lu'clv Froo to'ali who |   ^  Af|T^T^11  tit to bo f.he only u^-uSof Uj;.?::���!.- titt 1 *<���!* '','^.- tP.;-, , s -xt :  cf  rhoso   T/on- } Aik'U^^7 1 UAlC��* y  ic-ad   n.fiu&L-y   k   Ctin.Vu.    '^J.e:^" :. !  itiic qucbtion but Inc ..^m ->b.ri'  Vcn.lnxin   ijr/'i.irr'.nfc   1,'.1]    t.\\:     l  . ii\iM'_ ��� t;ov. i'   ll.o 'W".u**.;j;  i ,-u %vbi Oil  ..ci t'oe.b lo;:i-jia!i >.. -io��� ni'I   La   l?:.  ici.u iO'tb;^i^c,->~.ci-ye  KoLcm   '' r''')t;i'0-    J'aitein     r-u^'ie  '-   "-oi   "i   ! .   I':]i-,.  !   .'..)'' -. ..  ��;, t  in   yr,;-r  locality   1,01  '���> ; _ <���'    ' 1 ���,.'���%���   }��f* i -j 11 Tu 1   v.'atc'joF 1  .:!-...    _4 *,     c.ori    ''���'  ve   rec-"i\(ii  "i- '��� f'ror J.J.L   c;:,I   tvq - will  k,,i:I j  r  The best oi accon-;ixioaationg  for tl:e traveffn^'public.  v>  Tiirc-c-<iU.��x-''.  Or-}>'  1 ; >:/: ; ���; \rr i;c:--'! y^ :r<,C,  ������- 01/: : ,.-...i  X.V  . : t-j  %Ht Rrcot.roe&:   GOLD, OOAL   CO]!:JSR, fUJjVUs, AND 'I'oV-'^r.'T'S Oi' Lj *\ ui y ri r  :y.' , ,, ���'*"        \,'.*i''r5'.     'I****  erf  Jxtc  Mt  i.T,r   �� '���'     *- ���       11  1  tJiIli-^.-.4    ^     -       ��    -.   ^ |dv.     H.JJ1     N.��  ,  urrj> ;'i) Leo^r; irw'Jnj^, 1.1] E��3���   u:v   nr�� ;  yvti , ' -', ,.r,:J   .t"��']Vf   bo-.-iv  to-olbc-'      P    r>,     T'if^1\f o-^hrr^     "P'Tf-vt  yi��.'!   ! t   sl!;t-.jcu   Uibio&u��    ,.r'l     *" �� ^-^aOil3   .Ivigi.  'j.'.i"*.'  a  a id  id f.ilo'OM'i   rr.   a1,  i ,-;i -ic-'i.t.    Ji^.u-   ju   ironU   Ib.n  :.ot, !  |,.'7il<-.J iL bo   f-'-Jii. 1   ;o   ticU   any   liiou-i  !'ivi'I\i')'';Lini,;?u;-r you  have   soldi  or.r  autnor-lFOIl   PT^E   tAILOHfN(J -GO    TO  ���   *������'<  (    S.N  *  V'  -'A  ** \  *���-*����  I?or {arQieriuformation app'y to 'tho  ^Scial Brokers oi'tlte iiataola :r:i3olt3i- Ltmitetg"  POFTOX & MLT-PAY, I'oronlo, Out        ;'��� }' CA;l'-u"-F0^"�� v-*^" ':r^';, a.r i'i  A.. V/MOORE ik Cti,���V;rtoi:a.  E.  0.        L' 'f- :Vi^E^' -ri'"T*Cf^N, 1'.. a  C. S.'i'OUGJiAS & 00. Yttaootivef, " TiT-1 ���iTi"   ri"'',,"'i',i-'!\sr r   rfr?--M  i ��� ���I^- v-->'" -<-<->- * jM' >'Js .*���,   J',i/\v'_jijL,  ^royio. }5,CJ,  p.   i.  -       -r     .'"-    ! * ���"    "-'-j   i.i.-j-.;-j^,   IUI5  ���i,ti'-ii |.i;mr    Hfa i-f          "  oiitv ;o^t:vc   s^oc-u  t'tliarit'   L-riyfj,'*st-"--0(1   o:  iiJvcrJ^a;* , Dr.  Aruold'ti! m-        0l ...  Ulueniial^.bliuriL-t;:!^  T,r  G-^f.   r'^^   ''^'.n   ^'-    JJoa't     <3ob>y,j JJn�� ^W,:?^    ^����'t��K  urfc  ot   1-o^nuu   a^f"   -.^   {.,.. J V��'.J  ^'��''-'    ^:}.^^  f boaulinv ; ^��^,   ungorUxl    Ooodo.  ���(iOciiCfj   -o.:>"C-    vts , .j   'r.i'i -     --     ' "��� -'��� ���<*��� ^ ���'- *~>., . , ^.  V , L t  .  :u;  >o:  n  iUl'tiSi    01     i'SJc^lflllU    tl.Ti1,     ''j.-.i    ft,  ��� -(iOCilCfJ    U3ji>"  i  ���  .oov;ri;*iy.    '���'.":i',  'j   ii. f  *j *-/*  ���i,--e:u   i\1'j;u   ,  .< ",'t   .���:    , iiy  ews roii.' > ('���> j  '"irby, v-in    ,  ���  k1 C itict'r  ,.  :::;;:Siiv!: "I ' t  j o       ( -  r i.i *    * j  ���i-o   O'  \   '! ' 11 i, " i "  'nL' ibr -.  * .  .  is' (' .   i�� �����  ���; ,,^ ;. _, ., ., ^  ���' \, 'ii.   -r  ... ���  ���,    ���      v '<''.   ���.,.   ."I   .  ;.    ''"e !'.\;r il'l :lto   a-pjn��d  ant! i ?,/T>7!T3^'Cr,ft "FiTfTi     mrfT0-n  k-iji,   of  rj\*col"-f   .M-u-;.'ivo^:y 1.,-ikin'i; lij]3l:},.8"il\.frer  sibfj  He  V^r. X AfcGA^JJOX, Slorriabursh.Out  ead Office of the Company, Room "A" K-W-0 Block, HcIsod, JB. 0,  fe? ' C033 ADUEBSS, ���*   ASE2fOLA," NELSOSf. B. C. Coda-Kcreim? & Ilea J. P.   0. BOX 714   rpx  hT0  70  fe ������ ' * ��� ,     mi  fti-x^^^P-t^?-;:; r^-^^^^-f5^r^>' '>^^'li^";'?^-;> ' .ty;-<���--,">:*-;-��� '^T-r-sy-'.-; ��� "���* -^^n^'-..-'.-^" ��� -rN~,^~r.N,.. ^  ^3T?"��^V.V.   1 ^."\ '��� /^ ~��-'��. \.-r'��'-.-  "-.��� %<.i  J.  * -.  - - < > >  , ,   . I        , ���  ?v-' r '' v   "' (i-^  .               ��� --.-::^SC;r-:-'"-->'i.''-i'i:--v:.;-:v^_::r'\.'^';"'-- ,            -��*- - ---f-1-^ ������- -j- .--'-- ovJi^JJi.  - >"'   I !                                                                       |  j-     ,   -i                      j .                            ��� (fraclut^c nf'.-Jii.iitii'ievv Collogc oi  tbt ;  t, ��� X-!;3 j _ jiq^  limited S>-lc-5.    Upbolstermy and p*i'i ,  v��-i  i (oral   ftirnifcurj. iVo^Ci-ri:.    'Jflfice   R"1" I  '"  " HTTi A T"%t>- fTTTv: fl TjJ-TTiTf:-! ? stoic, A.!hxn't>   block,1 no^r   Ouui-cliaii j  "i*g               { j}Jt-r.'t of   'Joiniri'.ire.?.    XoKj|,'f',.:m   -'-.'^  i ,             '--/-,'-..0-���                          i nniil L.-r'J.i.-rj pro/u��j<iv t'wis .Ui. .1    \          '  c?'c                    i i            '  '''O ^'  ~tZ;C':\\UZ2rl '����� CO.  ,*-*} ><���;���,��,;  .���.j,  Porf^r and Sntthri  U^'..|   r 5^U v'O JU   ^Tfi^j-.  i    ��- \. ,  ���<  *     T  I. rf  , 4*-  lit  II  i  -  ���.�����  f  1 - ^  )  ��4  1  I     c  ���'  i c>\  ���vUi  ,*?���*  1  v  if -  M'  .  !-\  ."BAo'ciar,    >  -">J.l- .'- 4.1*  - v,   >. t^'^        j. 1., ..j.   j.;_     lu'y   ^._,"J1   1 t    5 ,     ,y ^ j|-1 ; 'T|  ���*:^ '.  o ���  1 .     ( .      V �� <.  .  >  1-"    h   51*.  -<-��,-���--'-.^=*j?��ro^^ta-- ^, ^n&vi  . 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