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The Moyie Leader Jan 20, 1906

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 J-  \ <AO  / .y  i ���!���  . :^\  �� *������ ^  .     V|f*TOf*Xl>-"*  -"���t7��t.j.B,��.^  ?OL.8,NO;4l.;  MOYIE, Bl C,  JANUARY, 20. 1906.  $2 A YEAR  Our Bargain  ''A .   . '   ',       ,1  Will Start again this week  it,will Pay;you to .Watch  The Bargains we, ate  giv-  STOCK IS  LOCAL NEWS.  GOING UP  St. Eugene Now Sel-  ing at 68 cants.  AffiALSMTM UQi  ���s*   *  Mine Is Looking- Good and  Future -Prospects   are- *  .,: Excellent, V < < -  C4NADiiNSiBANKs, yOF, rXOMMEJRCE  J>i *.    ...,  pid -Up , Capital; $10,OQO;000.  ReserveT V ->"-'^    4,5QP,OQO ;, -,-. 7  ���  y^Sso^^s;:^;^O0O?pO0 O^,'05)  ",  'V     ' : feosits EeceiVodf Present *W of Interest 3 per cent: .* y' -.   >  IE TOI? WANT  *3  ,-��^^*?^<i*^-'^t!2K5S&^S;''  -     ".     , Y .*'.;�����-j  ���� v��.wa vour ftccouut8or.*rent8,couecieu, .m��  TT^^  y   r      K^i+^t.' t����  on the  marke  K There is no better lea on w  ^ today than  A  Tetley's India. and Ceylon.  J. W. FITCH  iS*. -rf*: rft-rftjir.  r.^ jirjCx-^rfr .sC^rt^Jfc-***--^ *$  MOYIE'S,   LEADING ' HOTEL.  r  ;*3  Hotel Kootenay  The best of accommodations  for the Traveling Public.  t*.  Large and Commodious Sample Booms. Billiard Booms.,  McMAHON BROS. Proprietors.  St.' Eugene stock has been climbing  to> the ? front'by, leaps   aod bounds  lately ^   lia Toronto it is cow'selling  at G8 cents a'sbare. but,tbere.is'little  for sale ��venrsrt that  prico. 'The  rise  is said to b*e Stimulated'by  the < proposed amalgamation 'of the St/Eugene,  Center's tar   and Trail smelter interest, which).deal  in  all; probability  will be -consummated - at "the regular  annual meeting ��� of    the St. vEugene  company: ' This meeting, it is thought  will be held'the latter pirl'oK January  and in no case later that trie first week  in "February,' " The' office Icrce is' "now  busilyr engaged working on'the annual  report; and the ��� meeUng can' not  be  held until-this is ready'to lay before  the directors.' The^St. Eugene  Cou-  sblidateclMiuing Co. haa paid $560,000  in dividends, has ovec a* tjuarter  of  a  million dollars in   tbe/-treasury,' two  years' ore in sight andhae a' probable  life^iime'bi at" least - twenty --'yearsf before it,  ,*Everytbi'ng   in .connection  with the mine is-mosFpromising-and  highly, * satisfactory.   .The ^ mine An  working: a  full" force again, and-, the  payroll on the 10th was'b*'ck_lp its old  figure,'$30 000:- * ,-^ . 'a  ^ ^   *\ J��  v ,The'sbaft is down witliitTSB^feet of  the new 'station.> The   new ; hoist-is  working, perfectly: ��� Two^oages   are  being operated.* .One is ased'in'hoisting,waste from the abaft aad.the other  is used in hoisting waste and ore fcpm  ibe'fifst level,' ,Some'visitors  traveling around the mine this week noticed  '��-number of 'carloads  of   clean   ore  coming out' of .the tuanel   recently  started above tbe flume,'Itnown aa the  1300 foot level.    From every- appearance an important body'of high grade  ore has been reached in'this tunnel.  For the Mask Ball.  .,  '      * ,. r  , '   * (  The Eagles of Moyie are making big  preparations for their second annual  maequnrade ball which they will give  in their hall on the evening of Wed  Feb, 1-ttb. As an inducement and  to stimulate the competition in costumes, $50 in" gold will be offered in  prizeB, They will be awarded as follows:���To the lady and gent wearing  the best costume, $20 each, and to  the best sustained character, $10.  The price of tickets will be $2, and  lunch will bo eerved in tbe hall. The  following committee waB appointed at  the last regular meeting of the aerie  to have charge of the affair;���P. J.  McMahou, B. J. Riley, P. J. Smyth, O.  A, Foote and W. J. Williamson'  ,Tbos. Caveri'wiiB in town yesterday,  G. A. Kihg was'in Cranbrook Thurs  day, ' /  1 Dan Mcintosh haa been on the sick  list for some time past.   ,-, '  Miss Dandurand  left  for   Roflsland  today to join he parents.  -   The snow is .deeper, in  Moyie  ibia  winter than for several years.   .  Ytisterday morning the thermometer  registered 10 degrees b<>low zero/ *   ��� /  Mrs.'Ed Barr returned homo Monday from her visit in the east. ,  MacEacbern,&~ Macdonald .installed  a cash register in'their''store this week.  Chaff. Farrell 'was up Tom Morrissey  Mines Monday and returned Tuesday'*  FOE SALE���A second.hand piano,  almost new. Terms to'a'ult purchaorr.  D, J. Elmer, j * ,        -  9  Mrs.- Whitehead and MrBVJ��mea  Whitehead were in Cranbraok the first  of the'week. _��   '  Mr. Hill went east to buy, but don't  forget'tbat we are still here to sell���  at"Hill's, /"; \ ,-y( , ', *'\  > There were no,' fire .wardens elected  last Tuesday, the regularr date set for  the election.'"-'' J\   ' \ *     -' 'A - '  G H, Littlij, resident' "manager for  SAWM1L L  MEK  HEBE  Inspecting Plant and  Timber.  BIG 'WOK IS PLANNED  I-  *    '  "      ''    <  '   ' '������    .      '    ,  MoArthur Proposes to Spend  $100,000 , on Mill  and  -".   ��� ^Improvements.   ', >  was" in  Nelson  'the  i  vpi  20 CENTURY BRAND  of Men's fine tailored garmonts is made by men who aim high, to whom  price  is lew important than excellence,   This brand of clothing   sUnds  easily  first  among all made up clothing,    It is clothing that appeals io    men with  a  line  apprtoiition of style, and   cloth   and finish,    I invito any   man   who  has  clothes f,uestion to settlo to como in and soe just what wo have tor bun.  E. A. HILL,  THE    LEADING    LADIES' AND MEN'S   FURNISHER.  A Letter From Sir Thos.  Dr. Watt, of Fort Steele has received  a letter trom Sir Thos. Shaugnessy saying; The Kootenay Central will be  constructed on the lines of the present  Hurvey via Fort Steele. When completed it is possible a branch line may  be built to Cranbrook.���Prospector.  P. Burns <fc Co.,  first of th��e week.  -' g/t. McGregor attended a > meeting  of * the ^Masonic lodge" in .Cranbrook  Thursdayj'night. " "-A ^  \ v  John, A.', Johnson,-the aici ^expert  would like to enter into a local contest  or two this winter. ,-���*   ��y   '    r'  The Getty & Scott'shoe for children  is acme of perfection'ia children's fine,^  shoes. A-full' line .now in; "stock: 4at  E. a!.'Hill's. .*:' yi, ' ' ^'/|f '-'%  ;'D. J., Leahy left'Wednesday fbr'Spok-  aneand Walla Walla, I .where" be ^has  gone on a business'and-pleasure trip.  He will be way.for^ two-or three weeks/  SITUATION WAOTED^ompet-  ent cootwi��hM^pbffl&"n"ii��'good'libtel,  colonial *'and-.'ho'mef chef -experience.,  Steady and reliable/ s Good term's' re-  4uired.:- J/J:Ty Kaslb^V,\ . ;'V:  ,"' For every 'Twentieth.' Century suit  we sell we have a* pleased and satisfied  customer-: Tnai's the reason we want  to sell you one."-E, A. Hill.- *  The editor of the Leader wishes to  thank the Rossland carnival com-nit-  tee for the invitation and the complimentary seasou ticket received this  week.  Grand Master' MacKenzie of the  I. O. O'. F. and F. E. Simpson, grand  warden, will visit Wildey Lodge No. U  next Tuesday evening, , A good attendance of the members is desired.    ^  Three - of Mr. and Mrs Cronia'a  children, Mary, Rose and Evelyn, have  been quite sick. Two are in the Cranbrook hospital suffering With tonsolitis  and ft third is with her , mother in  Spokane and is threatened with typhoid fexer.  " E. A. Hill, accompanied by his wife  and daughter, left Wednesday tor an  extended trip through the east. He  will visit Toronto, Chicugo and other  cities before he returns. Mr. Hill has  prospered since coming to Moyit- some  five years ago. Mr, Linnell ia looking  after the business in bis absence.  Licence Commissioners-  ' It is learned on nood authority that  the old board of licence commisssoners  for the .Cranbrook district have been  reappointed for the ensuing year.  Tlio board is composed of E. A, Hill  of Moyie and Walter Edwards and Al  Doyle of Cranbrook.  ��� Prepartions for starting the sawmill  of the Mo3*ie Lumber Co. have begun.  For two or three days "J. A. Dewar,  manager of the Port Rico Lumber Co.,  and alao'generai mauager for J. D,  McXrthur, has been here>(, With him  was Geo. Orchard,,who will in all probability, be in charge of the Moyie mill,'  and Mr. Handley', a'.woodaman. They  were looking over the plant, the limits,  etc., and are doing other, preliminary  workj_    _, -        '��'"'"'  ' 'Mr! MoArthur proposes, to spend.  $100,000 on the mill'"and stream im��  provements and to put'.'everything in  the very best of order, and has" an1 idea  that later he will turn His purchase over  to the Port Rico Luraber^Co,, in which  he has now.a large and controlling in-  interest. ' . ,' , /  y The.limita are estimated to contain'  upward of 200,000,000 feet of lumber,  which ia pine, birch and fir.   ;  n , -  Ah we enter into the new year, we wish to thank our customer*  for their generous pitrouage1 during 1305, "(  We look forward with every confidence to a great increase in  business during'1906, and our aim will be as in the past, to carry  only the best lines of goods to fill all orders promptly and catefully,  and to give you more for your money than you can obtain elsewhere.  Remember we give our time and undivided attention only to  our business, we make a caret ul study of the market*, we pay , spot  cash for our goods, and give our customers the benefit of the lowest  prices.that can be obtained. <*   ' ,. <���    ���  We guarantee both our goods, and onr prices and are at all  times ready to meet any' oompetitiou. ��� ���      '     ( ,   ,,  lf \'ou are not already one of our cua'iomers, we will bo pleased  to add your name to our list.  ' -:���    ,   ,  f        i- C~ y       ��� i  MacEaehern  t   ��� ���     ��� ���, ��� ,        , " ��� *  "'     - ' ���AND���   ,       '       '      ,' - ,  Macdonaldv  * "* ���     ..'   '  BEBBBBBBBSm  GENERAL  NEWS  NOTES.  Regina aoctort will  tracts with lodges.  not make' con*  '    Marshall Field, the Chicago"'million-  are*merchant,-i's dead. - ��� ' <  ' Dominion, parliament  second week in March.  meets    tbe  ' The Bank of Commerc<* has opened  a branchial Strathcona.       , .  Burn's Birthday. , ' -',  - i-.-   ���   ,   ���:��� ( / y     y  Following-is the program of the  Burns' ..Anniversar y entertainment  which will be'given iri'Eagle hall next  ���Thursday- eyemng,\ January: 25t,h^"',.w  '  Opening address���Rev!  &'. H. Findr  lay. *      '<.,   .^'  "' \d   c   " '   -  ; Piano^Solq^-Mrs J. F/Rose.     oV ���;  Bagpipe selection���Andrew'McCowan.  ,J'Bolo',��,Sing to Me the, Auld  Scotch  Sangs"-1-Mrs. Rose. t ,, <����� "- - *    �����  ^Violin duet, "Marquis of. Huntly's  Highland Fling"���Messrs. Wilson and  Smyth.r y, *   * , '  " Duet. "Ye Banka and Bra'es of Bonnie - Doon"���Mrs. Rose" and Miss  Ryckeman,   ' (  Solo, "Annie Laurie"���Mis, E. Pat-  requin.  Solo, "Caller   Herrin"���Mrs. Rose.  Reeitation,     "Last     May   a   Bra*  Wooer"���Mrs. J. Taylor. _  Violin ��� Duet, Lady   Mary  Ramsey's  Strathspey"���Wilson and Smyth.  Duet, "The Land of the Leal," Mrs.  Rose and Mies Ryckeman.  Solo, "My Dream of You"���Mrs.  Patrequin.  Recitation, "The'Laird of Cockpen"  ���Mre. J. Taylor.  Duet, ',A.fton Water"���Mrs. Rose  and Miss Ryckeman.  Violin duet. "Stirling Castle','���Wilson and Smyth. _  Bagpipe 8o'o���Andrew Mi Cowan.   ���  Duet, "In the shade of the Old  Apple Tree"���Mrs, Rose and Miss  Ryckeman.  Highland Fling with bagpipe���The  McCowans.  Duet. "My-Heather Hills"���Mrs.  Rose and Miss Ryckeman.  Moving Pictures,  Auld Lang Syne.  Accompanists���Mrs. F. J. McMahon  and Mrs. E. Patrequin.  Doors opeu at 7:30. Program me to  commence at  8:15.  'Rossland's winter Carnival will *be"  held *' on February 7th, . 8th, 9th  anllOth.   * '   ' >,    ,.'    ,' y  ,Ash Wedne8day('��pmes on the  28th |  of February, th s^ year,  which  marks  the beginning of lentj    ',    ,    *.  /'  % ������"    ,,        ^ jS���n-^ ?��� '  ' Mrs, Reil, mother of Louis Reil, who  led the rebfilHon'of 1885, is critically  ill in'Winnipeg,   She is ,86'years  oi  w-*..fr-v ,f _Li^   -**'-��� .  -  The fifth animal meeting "of^the  Mountain Lumbermen's association  was held in Nelson last week and was  in session two days. -  ���  ���       METAL'   MARKET."  New   Yohk���Bar silver,  65| cent* ',  Lead, $5.15.    Zino'(spelter) $6.90.  ���, London���Lead, ��16 15s. ,*  V   Is Demented,- '*  r- I \  >' , 1,  James Johns, who has been clerking  in   R.    Campoell's   store  for several'  month?,    became  mentally  deranged  last Saturday/ night.     He  is  now*' in  ,  ���  the Cranbrook'hospital, and ai l*9t ao---  counts hie condition i3   no   way   improved.   ^Johue had  acted, atrane-*lv  for seyeral, days, but little attention . '  was paid to him'.   On Saturday  night    '"  however his condition raAcht-'d such ,����! '- -  stage that he'had to be' 'loob-d, after.  He has no particular-mania^.l ut .just' "*'.  seem8 .to, be,'mentally^ runbalanced.-.Y-"  His brother,''who has-been  working'-  for tbe King-,Lumber Co.,  io_ staying i*-  with him, most''of the time.   Jdhna  lev  about ,23 .years of ago,  and    always* 0  seemed  to be  steady  and with'  good *  nabits.    -. -      ' A  The^ two year old son of Mr. and  Mrs. Joseph Wilson of ^ Creston died  on Monday or~ peumonia, after an illness of only a few days.      '      ' ,  ' Sir Thomas Lipton is making plans  for another trial for America's cup. for  which the popular Irish baronet already has tried three times.  The C. P. R. will spend $75,000 be-  tween^Pilot Butte and Moosejaw. A  work train . has distributed ( several  thousand ties between these poiuts,,  The United Mine' Workers now  stand 100,000 ahead of any labor body  in the couutry in point of\member-  8hip, and the organization ia the largest in the world.  ���a  �������*- t^rfx-ty: ^ *. ^ -v- K^^HT^ ^^^^ i*^^^���*���**.,  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  Deposits of $1.00 or upwards received.  Theie is no  bettor iuvestment^than a JSavings  Bank deposit.'''���  Once opened it grows whether added to or  Interest   allowed at  current   rates   and  pounded twice a year.  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  not.  com���  \  'A'afiEjfcSSQSi:  J, F. M. P1NKHAM, Manager.        ^  We Make A Specialty  R. A. Smith, P. M,  R. A. Smith yesterday received his  official oppointmeni as postmaster for  the town of Moyie. The necessary  papers have been signed, and he will  be installed as soon as the inspector  arrives here.  of repairing fine anil complicated  watches. No watch ia too delicate  for us to hancllo. If yours gives you  trouble send it to us we'll guarantee  to do you a fi rt class job;       ..  W. H   WILSON,  ' ' ���'    ���    I , ��� ��� . *'  Jewfler. CRANBROOK, B. O  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  Provincial  Accounts.  The comparative statement of provincial revenue and expenditure for  the year ending June 30, 1605, shows  that the net revenue for the year was  $2,920,461, 71 and the net expenditure  $2,302,417,8*4, leavings, surplus for the  year 1904-05 of about o618,000.  i Tradjs unions of South Africa have,  at last, taken up the fight^againat Chi-  nece labor in the mines. The miners'  federation oi the Transvaal has tnkeu  the lead in the fight against further  importation of Chinese laborers.  The new C. P, R. boat, which is  being built at Nelson to run between  Kootenay Landing and that point, will  bo ready to launch about June 1st.  The government license will give it  permission to' carry ,400 passengers,  and there will be sleeping accommodation for about 200.  Submarine  Mine.  .:  Y\j'   WHEN.IN'    y"'  CRANBROOK  ���.'���.   Vi,-.-   -:;.-������   ���:���>���������'���<  K. H. SMALL, Manager.  Good rooms, good tablet and bar ,"  aud first o1m�� sample roams.  DON'T FORGET THE  Eagles'  rade  Masqe-  flall-..  WED. FEB. 14tH, 1906  TICKETS      f  $2,00  Clias. A. Mackay is back from Nelson, and will begin at once ud his  undertaking of prospocting under the  lake for mineral.  The Canadian Pacific railway ��re  now running a sleeper ou trnins Nos.  43 and 44, betwu��.u Nelson aud Slocan  City for the accommodation of their  patrons. The cur loaves Nelson at 7  . tn. and returning arrives al 7-.-15  p, ra., aiiiliM rea.ly for occupancy any  time after 9 p. in., bcilh lutes being  $1, Berths can be. resorved at tlio city  ticket oflice or ���.through any of the'  eornpany's iiRi-iits. ..'Breakfi'ist cau bi:  had on the yteauier at-., Slocan Cry.  where the tram is.duo to arrive at 8:50  a.-m.'-.        ������  Red Wheat Whiskey. Something  new. Sold by A. G, Bownesd. whok-  Bale liciuor dealer, Cranbrook.  Every man owes it to himself and  his tamily to master a trade'or profession. Read the display advertisement of the nix Morse Schools of Tele-  grupliy, in this issue, and learn how  e.isily a youug man or young lady  may learn telegraphy and be assured ,t  position. *.  Our  Stock  OF  DIAMONDS,  WATCHES,  JB/WELRY, Etc:  li complete iu all linos, It is worih  much w'uL*n purchssing your Hulidsv  Giods to know that yon huve recured  jus-t such RELIABLE goods as puis  your w.mt-', and at the most favorable-  prices the mnrket can furnish.  ' All mail orders receive our prompt  attention.  W   F. TATE & SON.  Jewolersand  Graduate Opticians.  CRANBROOK, B. C.  N; b.���Mr. C. Ross Tate is in Moyi��  evory week with a complete slock.  ',i-  'A  *ri"l  ^1  1 w 1  tfl  o   V--'.^}  AA  ��� V.!  *s;  ���'3.  M  ' ���v lm  * , ',diii  1 it L  '���/���. * ;*jrf  ��� .". m  z  vi  ���   Buvs Goal- Land, ���  D. C. Corbin and his associates have  completed the purchase of   17   square   '  miles of coal lands in the  Crow's Nest ,  district of British Columbia for   about    *  $100,000.   The property  was bought  from Al Pige of Wardner, Idaho, and  the Langley Bros, of Cranbrook. li. C.  Mr. Corbin  yesterday  confirmed 'the  deal.   The land immediately adjoinin-:  Mr, Corbiu'8 on tb.9 west is owned by  the Canadian Pacific railway.  A Union Service.  i  0*ving to the absence of Rev. D. M.  Perley, who "has gone to p��ach in  Nelson tomorrow, a union service of  Methodists and Presbyterians will be  held in the OJJ Fellowa' hall tomor- -  row evening at 7 :30 p m��� Rev. G, H.  'Finlay officiating, A cordial invitation is extended to all.  , !--*.  .V ft  I  lv  i-*>!  ..'I  tf.-%  :*f  ,:<aM  ��� \~'.  f^St^^^-l��y>'-'���' ���'. - ��� ���'���.-  y^^j- ;'���' 'A ������'S'*s-  ' .*'��?���*;' ma  =*T   iiiiii  ���ft.  | Linked by Fate i  BY CHARLES GARVICE |  "Author of " The Verdict of the Heart/' " A Heritage   i  of Hate/' '  For/  'P  4  rfftt  'Nell of Shorne Mills/' "Paid '        ��  " A Modern Juliet/' Etc. f  Continued from last'week.  * .11     'r-  It Jy**?    -f|     .  Sx/^tS^1^^' **  Mr. Tressider nodded and 'the Clerk  vent out and ushered iu a tall, thin  young man with' a remarkably hand'  some face,, and a giaceful bearings.  , He was almost as dark-as a1 typical  Spaniard, with'eyes that were well  nigh black, ��� and screened- by long  silky rashes.  ' ' '  0 As lie entered,i he looked from the  lawyer���still rather embarrassed���to  Vane; then his eyes fell'on the sheaf  of'jriotes, and the black orbs seemed  to deepen suddenly, swiftly, but in  an instant the fleet ing expression had  Vanished and given place to one of  courteous curiosity.,  i "I beg your pardon, Mr. Tessider,"  he snid in a singularly' soft nnd low  voice. "I did not,know you were engaged��� "<       A   i  '    "Pray  take  a    seat',    TAv.  Shore,"  ���said Mr, Tressider,  "you have called  ,'at    a   most    auspicious���"   the   word  ��� seemed rather  inappropriate,, not  to  say hearth-is,    'and he " pauaod    and'  stumbled in  search  of a  better,  but  failed   to   find   one,   and   so   gave   up  the  idea of  "breaking-"   the news'to  the next hoir and blurted oiu the introduction.  "I must  make  you   two  gent lemen  .known    to    each -other.    Mr., Shore,  this  is Mr.    Mannering���tut,  tut!     I  mean Lord Lcsborough."   r,    ���  ,   Vane,' with  a <>feeling1"of  pity , and  'Bympathy,    was    watching ,. the man  'whose hopes he'was, destroying,  and  lie  saw  the' polite  look,  of  inquiry,  .'doubt   and     then   dismay", and   pain  , which .passed   over , the   dark,   handsome  face.     The'lids    fell     over  the  - dark eyes", as' if  their ,own��r  desired  ^'to hide them.  **��� ,',, ; ���  "Lord���lcsborough!" fell from "his  lips, which had' grown almost white.  "Lord Lcsborough! Then���then���" '  "Exactly!" iput in "Mr. Tressider,  '-as the soft' 'voice broke and fell  away,.' "Mr. Mannering was not lost  in  tin  Alpina:   He ,was   rescued   and  - has  only'   just  returned    to 'London:  .   has indeed only been hero wfth me a  few     minutes.    Of,, course,  I  should  h��.vo let you  know���"*     '��   ���,  It was an awkward, a trying moment for both the young men. Vane  felt as lf'hUjh'ad been guilty of inexcusable meanness in not getting  drowned;,,   und  with-a  flush' <*and    a  ' frown he rose and held out his hand.  "I'    ;sorry���"  he,   began,  then    he-  shrugged   his   shouldcis.    What  could  he say? >l       < ,        >, ���,       ,    ���  ,      But "Julian Shore     had  * recovered'  from the shock,  and rising instantly  'he took,.Vane's strong,' firm hand  inv  his'soft; white one;'a smile'glittered  '- in his eyes and curved his rather thin  "'Ups,.and.the low,,musical voice said:  *, "And you are the, new carl!    Well."  si���h��'dr*ew a'quick, short breath, then  V,he shrugged his shoulders���"we can't  both" have ',the , title, i-and,���Lord , Les-'  borough, I'' assure* you 'that I am-  hoartily. glad, that -you1 are 'alive!"  b Nothing -could . have been better  dona; .and Vane, feeling if anything  still more guilty and ashamed of'lils  1 existence,      gripped*    gratefully      the  1 white'hand  of the  disappointed'man  f "Thanks," he said.    "Thanks!    I'm  almost sorry  that I  didn't go  down'  with" the  ship.   You'd  have made    a  better earl than I shall, Mr   Shore.''  ��� _*, "Oh, come, come!" murmured Mr.  Shore, laughing- softly. "Don't say  that���and���we are cousins, aren't we?  I hope you'll call mo Julian!"  ��� P**-*. 125 Eg*    *f   .  i-V   -rtB*VV,<. "'*���-  it!'~*wftJif' v-"*���*' J*  ' I'-i&fsA&rfu��� ' *  .-*->*�� !=.-, yr   r  ;.!  KM ft U-*-  ''I",  s *  T  ti  rl  3  '*i  1  ���J  CHAPTER XI.  ,  'Would he call him "Julian?" Of  course Vane was pleased by such  good nature and magnanimity displayed by thu man betsveen whom and  the prospect of an eaildom he had  stepped. ��� '  -"Certainly���Julian," he said' with  ���o much, lighter a tone in his voice  that Mr. Tressider was surprised.  "And of couihc you'll call me  'Vane' ; we are cousins, as you say,  and, though we haven't met before, I  hope we shall be-fi;iends. I only  heard of my good fortune last night,  and I am a bit confused. I see it is  lunch time Mr. Tressider, will you  let us oil for an hour or two? I  should like to go out and get something to eat with���Julian.  1 The old lawyer smiled, but rather  ruefully, as he thought that the new  earl was likely to be rather an erratic client.  "Oh, well!" he said, with a shrug  of his shouldcis. "I'll wire to Holland to say you may come to Lcsborough at anv moment), and T hope  you will pay me a visit befoic long.  There is much to be done, tu be seen  to."  '"That's all right," responded  Vane, seiencly. I'll leave everything in your hands, Air. Tressider,  and it will be surp to pan out perfectly." He pocketed the notes and  Julian watched hnn with lowered  lids.  The two young men vent down the  Btairs and into the courtyard, where  tho pigeons ilutteied and strode at  their feet with the fearlessness of tho  London bird  "Where sh.ill \\������ go">" asked Vane.  "I used to hate a club, but my subscription ran out, and I couldn't afford  to  renew   it     Kestaurant?"  Julian laughed���his laugh was as  soft as his voilo and hisi smilo, soft  and  caressing.  "How strange to hear that from  tbe Eerl of Lcsborough!" he said.  "Yes, but I wasn't earl then, Uad  I was poor," said Vane.  Julian slowed up for a moment.  "I was going to lunch at nay  placB," he said with a hesitation  that was only momentary. "Perhaps you' won't mind, coming home  with me? It's rather out of the way,  though it isn't far from here. . We  ehall be free to talk���*'���  "-Right," said Vane. "I shall be  very pieased."  Julian called a cab and gave the.  address���Vane did not catch it���to  the cabman; and they drove across  the Strand, and alongside the House  of Parliament to ah old-fashioned  row of houses  facing the  river.  Vane, as they alighted, looked  round him curiously. It was a bit  of old London hemmed in and flanked by newly-built flats ��.nd modern  reaidencosi  "Quaint place," be said, "!'*?���  a* vet bora haw batons  and serves my purpose.  ��* "Ard you  don't    mil!  s^sMt^norJugrnodded.   Jt all seemed so  unreal,    so impossibly.      Why, a few  months ago he had been a mere 'nobody,   of no  consequence,   a. kind    of  adventurer,  free to  do  and go as ho  willed,  in  whoso affairs no  one    was  interested.     And , now���'   He     looked  'round  the snugly  furnished  office,   at  the  white-haiied,  smiling,  deferential  old lawyer as if the whole thing were  a dream  from which    he should presently awake.      \ " , ,  "Of course    you  will  go  down to  Lcsborough at once,','  continued Mr.  Tressider.      "Do  you .propose  living  there,  or will you go  into' tho town  house?   It has  been closed  for some  time;   you know   that the lato   earl  was���er���economical?   He, amassed   a  large fortune; you will benefit by his  economy and prudence, my lord!"  ,    Vane  gazed  absently   at     the  window,   through    the grimy    panerf of  ��� which he could see the rooks   which'  had   attracted  his     attention  as   he  entered;   and     they  still    seemed' to  have mora interest for him than tho  lawyer's  remarks.                                     .  "I think I'll go to Lcsborough," he  said, at last-, but with'an indifference  which  'disappointed    Mr.    Tressider,  who  had  expected^ the, new  earl    to  -display ,som�� eagerness  if not excitement.    "I haven't made  any plans."  "Quite    so; quite    sol      Too early,  yet; you-'have scarcely realized your  sudden   accession ' to   the  title,;  the  change in your life.' cl  will  write  to  the  steward,    Mr.' Holland���you    re-  i member him?���h"o will  want to make"  some preparations.    Dear,   dear,') how  glad  I  am    to ��� find ,^you   arc   alive!  None1 ol" your friends can, be more re-,  Joiced,    I ^assure,   you,'   my,    lord.  Straiige"���he , smiled  and  paused���"I  was  just  writing to    the  next hetr.<  I' am afraid you can' scarcely expect  him to share in my satisfaction.'1  Vane looked'interested for the first  ^mo.    ,       <t     ,.     .^ j   ,   ���  iThe next 'heir?" ha said, enquiringly. "���'        j     ;       '���',*���  "Yes; your ��cousin; , Mr.,, Julian  Shore. Hi , wrote to me." and called  on'me when poor Lord'Augustus,and  his boy died, and ^we feared you were  lost in the Alpina. , He was, very  naturally���or���interested in the ' question'of the succession."'   r,    " '*  ''How can he, 'with the name of  Shore, 'be. the next ' heir?" asked  Vanq. , ���'.'*.  "Oh, don't you know? *Weren't youv  aware that there, was a feud between  his, father and the late earl? So��  great, and' bitter that he discarded  the namer'of Mannering and took the  name^ of ' Shore, which ' Mr.' Julian  now bears." *    "     *tr. *  "I never,heard/of,him," said Mannering. ��� "l'rn afraid" he will be'very  disappointed at my Lturiiing up,'" he  added, grimly.,,.    '  " "*<To , 'doubt; "no  doubt,"    assorted  Mr.  Tressider,   diyly. it,**''   ,  ''What'kiijd of man -,is he?" asked  Mannering. ' ,. .,_  Mr. Tressider^^hesitated..,It was-the  sort.of_qi]f>��,tiqn which a cautious old  ' lawyer would' not be disposed to answer  very readily. '  "He is a young man about five^and-  twenty, I should say���a remarkably  good looking young fellow; not 'like  the Manrionngs, by the way; , but  dark, very dark. His mother was a  Spaniard. Ho has very nice rnanne/s  ���nothing could be more tactful and  -sir���proper than his way of regarding his claim to the title and estates." ;  "is he poor or rich?"   asked  Vano.  "Well, he ,is not particularly well  off. He has a small income, left him  by his father, and he makes a little  in some way on the Stock Exchange,  I fancy; but I am not quite sure. Of  course, I know, his, father, but I had  not seen Mr. Julian since ho was a  lad until the other  day."  "Is he married?" 'asked Vane.'  "No; , oh, no! I asked him that  question. , By the way. Lord Los-  borough, It is ,one I should like to'  ask you. I am under the impression  that you are a bachelor."  Vane looked away to the window  again.  "I have no" wife," he said, gravely.  Mr. Tressidor nodded with almost  obvious relief. For the moment, as  Vane hesitated, he had dreaded that  he should hear that the young earl  had married���and probably beneath  his prosent rank.  "Ah, yes, yes!" he murmured.  "Plenty of- time; though I trust I  may have tho pleasure of seeing a  Countess of Lcsborough before long."  Vane rose, but Mr. Tressider extended his hand appealingly,  ' "Oh, pray don't go yet, my lord,"  he said; "thoro ore so many things I  want to speak to you about, to arrange. And���er���perhaps the first  subject is tho important and inevitable one of���er���money. I do not  know whether you need any at the  present moment���you will excuse  me?"  Vane smiled.  "I have a. few shillings," he said.  Mr. Tressider nodded a* if this  wore not the least satisfactory moment of the interview.  "Quite so; quite so! I will make  airangements���will pay a. sum, as  large as you please, into the bank  this afternoon. Meanwhile., you will  permit me to be your banker. Let  me bt*��. I have some notes and will  not trouble you to cash  a cheque!"  He went to the safe and from his  cash box took out a littlo pile of  notes, counted them and laid them  on the table before Vane."  , "There- is a hundred and twenty  pounds there, T think you .will find.  It is fortunateSthat I had,just rc-  oeived a. payment this morning.. If  that is not sufficient I will send a  clerk to the bank���"  Vane smiled gravely.  "I sha'n't.spund more than a hundred and twenty b��foro to-morrow,"  he said. I '    ''  As he spoke the door opened and  the clerk brought in the, usual piece  of paper with a visitor's name written on it. i  Mr. Tressider looked rather embarrassed.  "Strange coincidence!" he said.  "It is Mr.', Julian Shore. Ask.Mr.  Shore to kindly wait���"  Vane looked up quickly. "No, no.  Will you let him come in? I should  11** to *ra biu.u -  "')Nvo9 I livo llt-ro bi'rniibo it's quiet  ��md out of thi* way; anil X own the  house. Jt wus my father's. it's  lather a >nce vi,-w. especially ai  uight, with the lights on the water.  Tlio housd ai old, \ery old, and it  wants repairing, modernizing ,and  all that, and 1 rnoaiw to do it���when  I can afford it."  ,' He pulled at an old-fashioned bell  and the door was opened presently,  and with an air of caution, by un  old woman with *��o strange an expression cn so pallid a face, that  V.me could not help staring at her;  and ,he iituied the harder when, instead of speaking, Julian Shore made  signs to her iu the dt-uf and dumb  aljihabt-t on his'lingers.  Tl^e old womiln took her eyes for n  moment from her muster's lace to  glance at Vni*i-. tln-n nodded assent-  nifflv. and closing the door dlsui/  pea red througn uiioi.lK.-r which led lo  the basement.  "Cuniu,,upstairs, ��� will you?" said  Juliuu, "I(1livi,', on thii upper floor for  the sake pf the \iew." ��� '  He' led tlie way into a siiting-room'  which was us old-fashioned as the  exterior of tin* 'house. 'The walls were  ol oak, blackened by age���not Tot-'  tciihum Court Komi varnish���there  wus u massive mantelpiece as black  us the puuelling, and the furniture,  old and ho.my. was in perfect 'harmony with tlie ropnr. There wus a  piano, also of oak., It was! a \ory  quaint room,, and imposing, , but it  struck Vane as sombre, * not to 1say  wciid. ��� y  Hu''went to the window and looked  outi     ' .,    .'  "You've o! fine view of the. river,"  he said, "und this is a" grand old  room.", -      ' ' '     ��� i  As he 'spoke ho noticed a faint  smell like J hat emitted by pungent  chemicals. It came fio^-n a dooi'-lead-  ing out of the room, nnd , Julian  stepped to it and closed it softly. '  The old woman uppenred 'with' a  t'ruy and presently setr out a nice little lunch of sweetbreads, pute-de-foie  gra's,';' Swiss cheese, and a blancmange. The claret wns in a Venetian  flaskv and'a,'small bottle ' of yellow  Chartreuse, stood beside'it. Ilavinp,  laid, out, tho table, the woman,' af;  ter ,a fixed look at her.,,.,,master���the  kind of loir1! one" sees in the, eyesi.-'Ol  a well-truiVd and devoted i spaniel-  left the nSoni, and 'Julian- drew, a  chair to'!he table ,for Vane'andS, invited  him to  be seated)       , '   '".   >  "Y6u\*oeiu to havci'very ^coinfort,-  able ,qu��rteis," said Vane. "Your  servant is deaf and'dumb,' isn't she?"  *'tYes,"' .said Julian.-"She was ' un"  old servant 'of 'my .father's., I'm*-  afraid to say how old'she' is." i But  she  is .very  faithful,    and , "'attentive,  THE SEED AND  WEED SPECIAL  Will'Run Over All   Railway Lines In  Manitoba,  Saskatchewan  and  ' Alberta.  Below will be found tho schedule  ot the "Seed and Weed Special" as  arranged, between the railway com-  'panies and the representatives of tho  Department of Agriculture. The  speaking,at each point will commence promptly at tbe hour' advertised for tbe arrival of the train and  will conclude sharp on the time as  set forth:  Hour of  you don't mind ' 'her,���affliction?"', saidjVnne'as he helped'1 himself- '.o sweetbread. ,'" /' " * , ,  -,   JiHian smiled.                     ' '  VNo,''*he replied.,   "I, suppose   it's  because I'm used to h'er. Shu,'is very  .���.intelligent, and, as"1! [sny, "she is dc-  vr-ted  to  me."   ���  - (*'���  "Sho looks it," 'remarked ,Vane  "This is-splendid claret."   ,    ,,,v''  Julian, smiled, the ismilc, of "a man  whone'wine is praised.  \,       '���        A  -.'It is nonie my father left me. Hy  th'e way, *I fancy,it came originr��IIj  from ,1.1-sborough  Court."       y        ,   .  ."Thin I hope tliere "is somo" left  tbsre," said. Vane. , "You' know < .the  place?" \ . '��� ' \\ ,.;,���'  "No," replied.'Julian as he* Handed  the p"ate.','"l have never been ' "there.  My father and the*eai*l^ quarrelled���  .buS.'no doubt;'you knowfv all -, about  tliftt. No,',!'have'never been', there,  'lint you know it; ,'you .have, fitayed  there?.'.', i ' *' ��� ,' , "' i " ; , T A '  i' ���Vnne* Dodded as She looked round  the'_rooTu. It-seemed strnntce, improbable thjst-ho should bo- sitting,here,so  cosily With this newly-discovered cousin.    '    ' '    i"       ' - , ,  ,"Yep., I used to go there as a'boy  ard u*>tll recently 1 was .asked to pay  u kind of regulation " \ isit But the  earl quarrelled with me as he quarrelled with,your father. He���expectei  too Tnuch."  !'Ao how?" asked t Julian, filling'hi::  glens. ,,'  ,"Oh, well, he wanted to plan    out.  dirfcet my life.  Wanted  me to go into  politics   and   stand   for   the    borough  in  the Conservative interest."  "And you are a Liberal?" suggested Julian.  "No,'I'm not. I'm nothing. But 1  declined to take my'politics from hi.<-  loidship, and also, declined to become a���a dependent. So wo parted  ��.nd I went abioad���" His voice died  away. *"T'  "And were wrecked?" said Julian,  interrogatively,     i'  .Vane  seemed   to   dry   up,  on  the moment.. *   ,  "Yes," he said, absently.  his  talk  of  something else,  self.  I  could  almost have  possible to be sorry that 1  to 'fiec/.e,  , "But' let  of -youi-  found     it  ��� was alive  when  you  camo into Mr.-   Tressider s  just now.'' '        ' ,  Julian's dork face flushed for a moment and his lids drooped���his face  looked like f\ mask when his eyes  were closed, io cxpresshc ' were they  ,���then he relsed them, smiled' and  shrugged hu. shoulders, and waved  his hands with a gesture that reminded Vane of his cousin's. Spanish  blood. *  "That's very kind and generous of  you���Vane," he said, with a little  pause before the "Vane." "Of couise  I should have liked to have A>een the  Karl of Lcsborough; but���ah. well,  perhaps 1 shall be as happy as 11 i  were."  "I dure say," said Yanu in lus  blunt- way. "I don't suppose"���l,e  stulc-d a sigh���"that it will make me  any the huppier."  Julian looked at him with toiled  curiosity. "Oh. you!" he said. "I  tan imagine that you will make quite  a tjpicul English nobleman. Vou nre  cut out for the position and will HI  it well. While 1"���he wnted hi.s white  hands again���"I'm scarcely so .suitable a subject. I'm only half English. My mother was a Spaniard, und  1 have nothing���what do you call if  ���feudal about nie. Vou will murrj ���  but perhaps jou are already marneii,  yes?" he broke off, his a'lmost ah i-  ond eyes on Vano's with an apparently flank and disinterested intel location '  lane filled his gluss and replied, a.s  he had replied to Mr.. Tressider: "K0,  I have, no  wife.'",..-   ���" ;,���'-!.'.,.."'���  ���v"Ab, but you soon will have 615c,"  said Julian, ���jsiiii I'ingly.'' "Vou will - be  a great catch; Tlio purti of the'sea-:,  sotn You know, that you are tremendously'rich ds well as noble?"  Vane nodded. "So I'm given to understand,", he said. "But I shall never marry.".- ...     ... ,Y, ., ...  '���'Never ������is1-a' long, time," .'commented Julian .with u smile. "Try this  Chartreuse, will you? It also came  from the Lcsborough cellars, I believe. You"-'will-'-go down there nt.  once, will you not?"  l*VO MU   .   ...II.VUED.J   ��� ,  Bread Eaten.  (The Frenchman eats nearly twice ai  tauch bread aa the Britisher.  Date         Station Arriv.  Jan. S, Brandon   ,  ' 15.00  " ,   9, Balcarres 10.00  U, 'Abernethy ,      11.15  "      9, Lemberg ,    12.40  *'      9, Neudorf > 1-1.00  9, ltocanville 17.00  "    10, Kemnay      ' 10.00  '    10, Alexander   ��� 11.15  *     10, Griswold       l ���   12.40  '���''  10, Oak Lalco 14.00  '' ���  10, Virden 15.30  "   11, Hargrave     ' 10,00  "   Hi Klkborn 11.25  " ' 11, Fleming 13.00  " < 11, Moosomin , '     14.20  '"   12,'Wapella    ��� 10.00  '*   12, AVhitewood* 11.40  "'  la, Broadview 13.15  "   12, Greirfoll 14.55  " ,13," Wolseley ,10.00  ������'  18, SlntalwLa *     11.25  "  ' 13,. Indian Head ���     13.00,,  ",   13, Qu'Appelle . t4.'.!u  '"    13. Balgonie IG.00  "   15,'Cardston    a'     10.00  ."' 15, Magrath , .-, 13.00  *'. 15,' Raymond    '  ' '   14.45  "���olS/Lethbridge " ' 17.00  ���;' IC, Pincher Creek 10.00  "  .10, Macleod    ���    \     12.00  " ' 1(5, Leavings 14.30  "   1G,'Claresholme *15.55  '"- 17, Nanton        - '.   10.00  "  '17, High   River 11.40  \   ,17, Okotoks   * 13.10  ."    17', Calgary  ' \, "15.10  "���   IS, Red Deer   ' 10.00,  " . 18, Lacombe     -' - 12.00  .,*, 18,'Ponoka ^  . 13.35 '  -",   IS, Wetaskiwia 15.25  " ,a9, Leduc           . 10.00  "   19, Strathcona . '0.' 11*45 ;  "   19,' Edmonton    J 14.00 "  "    20,'Fort Sask.    , "10.00  ' * 1 20/ Vegr'eville ,.    ..,    l'3.25 "  "    20, "Vermillion    ��-    16.25  "   22, Loydminster .,   .9.00-  ' " , 22, N. 'Battleford * 13.00  " ' 22, Radisson 15.30  '     22, Langham' 17.20  "    23, Pnnce^Albert " 10.00  ������'    23,-Rosthern  , " 13.00,  "    23, Hague 14.25  '���    23, ,Osler        <* 15.50  "'. 24, Saskatoon 10.00  '     24, Dundurn       ' 11.55  ',-   24, Hanley" '13.35  "    24, Davidson      / 15.45  "    25, Craik          ' 10.00  "'  25, Lumsden 13.00  "^a.'Condie       . ��'" 14.35  "    25,'Regina     �� >' c'   1G.00.,  *'  ,2G,'.Caron ,'ri "10.00   ,  y c 26, Boharm         - *- U.20 *  , " -26, Moose .Jaw'" . 12.40,'  "    26, Pasqua 14.15 "  1"    2G,"Pense          - 15.50  "    27',, Kronau ,        - 10.00  ' ' 27, Francis ���    . , 12.15 ,  ';"��� 27,;Fillmore       "' ' -14.15,  , " " 27, Howard    .    ' * 15.55 o  '"  *29, Stoughtony *" 10.00 ���  "    29,/Forgety       ' '11.25  "   ,29, Kisbie,. ..  ,'/-*��� 'l'2.45  * "    29, Areola. *   -   ' ���*   14.0p .  "    30, Carlyle  *      ' *10.00  '"    30, Manor ' '11.20  " ���' 30, Antler, 13.30 ,  ',    30, Reston' 15.05  "    30, Pipestone 10.25  "   31, Methven   June.    S.30  "    31, Ninette 11.00  "    31, Minto 12.40  "    31,' Elgin     ' ��� " 14.30  "    31, Hartney 1C.10  Feb: 1, Melita    .        - 10.00  "      1, Elva        ' ,'11.20  "     1, Gainsboro   ' 12.55  1, Carievale ' 14.20  " 1, Carnduff '��� , 15.40  " 2, Glen Ewen 10.00  "      2, Oxbow 11.20  2, Alameda 12.40  2,"Frobisher 14.00  '���      2, Estevan 16.00  "'     3, Portal 10.00  '"     3, Macoun         -, 12.30  3, Weyburn-  > 14.45  3, McTaggart 15.05  "     3, Yellow Grass 16.25  5, Milestone 10.00 .  ",     5, Rouleau 11.50  5, Drinkwator ' 13;20  "*    5,'Moose Jaw 15~05  6, Medora 10.00  " ,   6, Waskada 12.15 f  "      6, Dalny 13.30    -  6, Lyleton             ��� 15.15  7, Deloraine   ��� 10.00  "     7, Whitewater 11.30   -  ."      7, Boissevalu 13.05  "      7, Ninga 14.25  "      7, Killarney   , 15.50  *"      8, Holmfield 10.00  8, Cartwright 11.20  "      8, Mather 12.40  8, Clearwater 14.00  " 8, crystal City 15.10  " 9, Pilot Mound ��� 10.00  "      9, La Riviere 11.30  " -   9,.Manltou 13.00  9, Darlingford 11.25  " 9, Mortlen 16.10  " 10, Winkler 10.00  " 10, Plum Coulee 11.20  " 10, Rosenfeld 12.50  " 10, Altona 14.10  " 10, Gretna 15.30  " 12, Niverville 10.00  " 12, Otterburne 11.20  " 12, Dominion City 13.20  " 12, Emerson 14.45  " 13 Sanford 9.00  " 13, Sperling 10.40  " 13, Carman 12.20  " 13, Baldur 16.20  " 13, Belmont 18.15  " 14, Swan Lake 8.15  " 14, Somerset ; 9.30  ' 14, Miami I 11.20  " 14, Morris 15.15  " 14, Roland 13.10  " 15, Elm Creek 10.00  " 15, Rathwell 12.00  "    15, Treherne   , 13.20  "    15,. Holland 14.45  "16, Cypress River 10.00  "   16, Glenboro 11.25 '  '     16, Nesbitt        ���"���"��� 13.25    ���  "    16, Carrol.. 14.45  " . .17, YNapinka  .:���''.:' 10.00,  "17, Lauder     S 11.25   '  "    17, Souris          '-.' 13.35  "    17, Beresford '    . 14.55  "    19, Carberry 11.35  "    19, Sidney '   :Y 13.00  "    19, Austin ���"' "��� 14.20  " ��� 19, McGregor lfi.40  "    20, Burnside 10.00  *���-   20, P. la Prairie' - 11.30  "   .20, High  Bluff : 12.45-  *'������  20, Rosser            ' 14.45  "    21, Lenore 10.00  "    21, Kenton -.'���.. 11.20  "    21, Bradwardlne 12.45  "   21, Pendennls 14.30  Hour of  Depart.  1C.30  il.-O  12.15  13,40  15.00  18.00  11.00  12.15  13.40  15.00  16.30  '  -11.00  12.25  -  14.00  15.20  11.00  ,12.40  ���'14.15,  16.00  11.00  ,11.,D  15 30  17 00  11.2'J.  '���'" 14.15  <15.45  18.00  '    11.00  13.00  ��� 15.30  16.65  '     1L00  " 1^,40  14.10  J0.10  11-.00  13.00  ,14.35  ���'   16.25  11.00*  (s 12.45'  15.00  ' 11.00,  14.25  17,25  10.00  14.00  ,   16.30  > 18.20  11.00  i 14.00  15.25  16.50  11.00  12.55  14.35  16.45  - 11.00  14.00  '15.35  17.00  11.00  * 12.30  14.00  ' 15.15  ,  16.50  ll.'QO  13.15  '  15.15  17.00  11.00  12.25  13.45  ,   15.05  .. 11.00  12.20  '  14.30  16.05  17.25  9.40  12.00  14.00  15.30  17.10  11.00  12.20  14.00  15.20  16.40  11.00  12.20  13.40  15.00  17.00  11.00  13.30  15.45  16.05  17.25  11.00  12.50  14.20  18.00  11.00  13.15  14.30  16.15  11.00  12.30  14.05  15.25  10.50  11.00  12.20  13.40  15.00  10.10  11.00  12.30  14.00  15.25  17.10  11.00  12.20  13.50  15.10  16.30  11.00  12.20  14.20  15.45  10.00  11.40  14.00  17.20  19.15  9.15  J 0.30;  12.30  16.15  14.10  11.00  13.00  14.20  15.45  11.00  12.25  14.25  15.45.  11.00  12.25  14.35'  15.55  12.35  14.00  15.20:  16.40  11.00  12.30  13.45  15.45  11.00  12.20  Mar,  21, Forrest  ��2, WeHwood  22, Brookdale  22, Oak River  22, Haniiota <  t'i, Miulota  23, Crandall  23, Rapid  City  23, Minnedosa  24, Yorkton  24, Saltcoats  24, Langenburg  24, BInscarth  24, Russel  2C, Foxwarren  20, Shoal   Lake  2G, Strathclair  26, Basswood  27, Neepawa  27, Ardeu  27, Gladstone  27, Westbourne  27, Macdonald  28, Plumas  28, Dauphin  28, Gilbert Plains  25, Grand View ,  . 1, Swan River '  16.00  17.00  10.00  11.00  11.30  12.30  14.20  15.20  15.40  10.40  10.00  11.00  11.30  12.30  13.45  14.45  15.30  16.30  10,00  '11.00  11.40  '   12.40  13.40  14.40  15.40  16.40  17.05  18.05  10.00  ,   11.00  12.30  33.30  13.45  14.45  15.30  16.30,  10.00  11.00  11.20  12.20  13.05  14.05  14.45  ' 16.45  16.05  17.05  9.00  10.00  12.40  14.00  14.45  '  15.45  16.15  17.30  10.00  11.00  If Oiv^m, a ."Trial  "Knocl.-oul   I)r.H����"   Im   ft   Klnir,  "A knockout rmj,'," snid the detective.  /���Look at it well. ,lt belonged to'Jlm-  my the Kid.   He wns notorious."  The ring was of gold, und it contained n huge dark blue stone.  "Now, ,,-iviit-jh the stone,'' continued  tho detective.' Ami ho pressed ,with  his thumb a spring, riniuHer thiin a  plnhend,' on the gold' loop opposite the  sotting.  ' Instilntly the middle of the stone slipped buck like 11 sliding door, nnd out  of'the opening three or four drops of  ilukl fell. "When-the dete<-'tlye coa-sod  ,to press the .spring tlio stone closed,up  again, r '  "Sec how it works'*" he snid. "I'sit  with you, mid .tlwro nre two glasses  of liquor before us. Talking away, 1  draw, the hand wllh3 the' ring oil It  across your Khis**. nnd with* my thumb  I press tho sprin-,'., Then into your'  glass there falls enough chlorul to put  you ,out  of, business.'1    , ,    ,J  Ceylon Natural GREER!   Tea   will   prove  its  superiority over all Japan Teas.  40c,   50c,   and   60c   per   lb. By all  Highest Award St. Louis,   1904.  Lead Packets Only  Grocers.  Attaohed to any ' Garment l> a  Guarantas   tf  GOOD   MATERIAL        t '+'  ���  ' GOOD WORKMANSHIP  and Good Wearing Qualities  When Buying OVERALLS,  PANTS, VESTS, SIYIOCKS,, ,  or   WORKINGMEN'S   SHIRTS  ' See that en oh nrtlola boara a  label Ilka above  ' Toole IIIi. MenU   In   Ill��  Cabin,,"  An Australian millionaire, Mr.-��Jaincs  Tyson.. left 'behind him < when - he died  a , fortui*e of' ��S,000,000. �� One,Jot' Uie  'many stories concerning hin! lolls how  on one occasion*" he was a' passenger  on a Qtieeiislaud coasting steamer., ,A's-  usual, when'traveling he* declined* foundress at night and lay ln'-hlH bunk  fully clothed, boots and all. He 'had  taken",'thither with ' him? moreover,  three loaves of bread upon whfch 'to  subsist-for forty-eight hours In order  to save the expense of meals.,The stewards coinplalnedoto ,the purser -"of the  crumbs which the 'millionaire's methods caused in the cabin. ,But nothing,  would induce Tyson to eat 'bls'-loaves,  elsewhere than in his bunk. Great was}  his rage when at the end of the voyage  he -was charged not orily, full.rate, but  one-fourth extra,for having "takenrhis  meals in his cabin."  - '       ''   '.      I *  Insist on Getting   "A ,       - ���-  ���#  "King of tho Road" Brand  v, And Take no Other-   ^    ���    ,\  EVERYGARR1ENTGUAHANTEED  The Keeley Cure  Ask the lawyers, the physicians, the  .congressmen, - the clergymen, the  clerks, the book-keepers, the skilled'  mechanics who have patronized us  and you will ..llnd that the KoeU  treatment' Is all and more than la  claimed for it,, and, that It h the  "stitch"; a drinking man needs to aavo  property, reputation, "family, a-mity  and even life Itself. "  Write today, now, and get the n��o.  essaryl Information about it. , ,  - t Sen:  Ilei��nec��'**  ��� Self respect is at the bottom "of'all  our love of life.', I.esscii.ouiyself!re-:  spect and man is "-willing"to throw his  life away rin 'debauchery and'the-worst  kind of dissolute living. ^Self respect  is the bond that holds all his'powers  together)*: that makes liim abl6" to*i\ct,'  to bear, to endure.' Now, no'thi'ifg but1"  ceaseless striving for conduct, for niq-L  rality, for principle, .can give you -self  respect Every" man'who deliberately  'does'wrong and "docs'nqt'.sti-ive to put'  it lieuoath liis'foot'as "he w*ould an assassin seeking to.take his life loses self*  respect, .and his power will pass away  little by little.        ��� ' ,    "_"   ! .' L **  i Eara   of  I,ol>Htcrn.  '* '  Jlost curious arc the ears,of lobsters.  Bach is a sack or bag containing fluid  and "'ear stones," these last being particles of mineral mutter, or, in some  casc3, particles of sand. They increase  the vibrations sot up by sound waves,  which in due season impinge on the  dclicule cells of the ear, which contain  the ends of the nerve of hearing. These  last in turn convey the impressions, to  what serves the lobster by 'way of a  brain, and a very respectable nervous  mass 'it is. *   *.   '  ��� Sleep. 1  To sleep is to strain and purify our  emotions, to deposit the mud of life,  to calm the fever of the soul, to return  into the bosom of maternal nature,  thence to reissue, healed and strong.  Sleep is a sort of innocence and'pnri-  fieatiou. Blessed is he who gave it to  the poor sons of man as a sure and  faithful companion of life, our daily  healer aud consoler.���-M. Aniicl.  Om*<handsome;* littlo   booklet,  ,"In ,  Y',the Interest,of* .Good;,','Living" .con-"  Ytains an ' abundance of   information  n  ,\for . good housekeepers.' ,. It wl.l bi -V  mailed  to you , free" on'1 request.      *���  A'ddress'CODVILLE &v.CO:, Dept*M*'*>  '*.">. ���> ."Wlnnioee. Maa.  1      1 * ��� >, , ii ^_- ,  .      - ��, '���'.'--**.. ,J'  If it is a Question of Warmth use :  E. B. EDDY'S  BUILDING PAPER I  It Retains Heat and Keeps Out Cold.  The   L.iiHt  TIiIiik  He  Did.'  It was said of Lord Palmcrston that  he never grow old and was as light-  hearted as ti boy to the very end.  When he was on his deathbed and tire  doctors told him that his time had  como he brightened up for a final jest.  "Die, my dear doctor! That's the last  thing 1 shall do!"    It was.  Write for Samples and Pricas  TEES & PERSSE, Limited, Agents, Winnipeg, f  e  Imperial Maple Syrup  ALWAYS SATISFACTORY  Ask yeur dealer for,Imperial Maple Syrup.   Do not allow him to substitute  an Inferior article booauso It Is cheaper.  BITS FROM  THE WRITERS.  The  OKIokI  Apre. '  "Don't be too hard on the boy.   You  must lemeinbdr that he hasn't reached  the age of reason."  "I know that.   He's reached the age  of excuses."  He   Went.  Hook Agent (entering)���Madam, I  have a work of art to show you. It Is  a book. Lady of the House (reopening  the door)���And 1 have a work pf art  to show you.   It is a landscape.  Hvduoilon. "       ,  Singleton���1 low do you know her  age? Doubluton���r.y ber pleased expression when I told her womeu wero  tlieir loveliest at thirly-flvo.  Helped   Him   Out*.  Helle���Did you have'to help him out  when lie proposed? May���No; papa  did.��� Town Topir-K,, '.'"'.    f. ,'.'.'-.  IvIllliiK a. Ilobln.  There are persons at the. present day  ���and not all old women either���who  believe that killing 1 a robin will bring  bad luck. According to ancient belief,  the storm cloud was a huge bird. -The  Arabians represented his wings as  measuring 10,000 fathoms! This, bird  lived on. worms, the latter being'the  streaks' of lightning -.accompanying  storms. The Germans remodeled the  fiction by creating the god Thor, whose  bird  was the robin.    Consequently to  13.45 j kill a robin first meant death by llght-  16.30 ! nu*g, then bad luck.  A man never loves a woman so well  as when he has been able to come to  her rescue.���Alice Woods Ullman.  The man with nn opinion Is shunned  as though he carried about him tho  germs of Infectious disease.���Alfred  Sutro.  I ncfrer can make out why those candid people w*ho always say what they  think have such unpleasant thoughts.���  Sarah Grand.  Unless a man believes in himself ho  may as well be buried Immediately  for all tlio work he is going to do In  the world.���.Sidney Allnutt.  The man who hopes for nothing wilt  generally attempt nothing. "Tomorrow" should always liing its light of  promise upon "today."���Uev. Silas K.  I locking.  Since the garden of ISden men have  taken a good deal mo' pleasure in lay-  in' blame on thar wives than tn liiyla'  blame, on the devil.���131 leu Glasgow. ,,  --���J  A nixniuxiitil Inir CeleltrKr.  An odd Impression way that *>\lilc*��  George Idiot conceived of Schiller after her visit to Weimar'with Lewes lithe August of the year of "the union,"  llST)l. She was thrilled, sho s.iy*, by  the legend over the poet's old hoii*-*'.  "liter wohnto Si-hlller," but soinctlihiB  in ihe nature of disillusionment awaited her within. It was very Intcicstms  to see his study, left In Its oilclan*  state. But when it came to his ul**'"-  "which we saw for the llrst time. ��'*  were amazed at tuc smallne-,s of Ihe Intellectual region."  After that she could take no further  pleasure In 'the contemplation of tl"j  too flattering bust and portrait. And  tlic-n "ItaiK-h told us that Schlllrr Haa  n 'miserablo Stlrne'���a wretched forehead," while to complete the de-traction of her ideal she heard how "Tiec-k,  the sculptor, was wont to declare that  something In Schiller's whole person  reminded, him of���a camel."--rall Mai'  Gazette.'  traysbynipof  m  *��S  ��''ts  '���'A  alwyo in the boitfe.   A boltle of this fumoiis remedy Is your beat  protection ��caln��t tlione ��udd��n night nUack�� ol croup.  Equally good for ��ll throat and lung trouble* ��� for  young and old.   SioUi. botUe. I THE "MOYIE  LEADEK  MOYfE,   B. C.  THE GARDEN OP t-OK.fi.  ���__��������� ���     1 '  Ceylon'* Triulltluii   About Adam  ��nd  Eve'mKlrat  HabllMtlon.-  Ceylon, in  local  tradition, -was the  garden   of Eden,   aud   you   will   be  bhowu Adam's peak to prove It. and  Adam's.bridge, the chaiu.of rocks and  Islets which 'the maps show stretching  across from Cej'lou to the coast of India.  Kve, or Ileba, as the eastern sto-'  ry calls,her,  was -well, satisfied  with  her lot iu 'the garden, of Ceylon, but  Atami, manlike, showed a disposition  to rove, or, as we might now say. .emigrate. ' One day while wandering on  the west coast ho met a strnngo niau,  who in the course of conversation held  before him a fascinating panorama of  ,the lovely country, across the waters���  gardens   and' rich   orchards,, valleys  teeming with birds' and gazelles and  all tho rest.   Atiii.il had seen nothing  Mike it iu Ceylon.  lie'bad always been  trying to coax 'llebu into emigration  without success, but now hlsmiud was  made up, and, he went'home to  the  shades of Adam's  peak and , ordered  her peremptorilyrto pack.upV.iid make  ready for a  start.   Helm pleaded in  vain   but Atami   was  persistent  and  led the'way  across "Aduiri's  bridge"  . to India, where he found, to Ills cits-,  may; a dreary and forbidding wilder-  , neds. 'Tho panorama ".man  (It will he,  ' readily guessed'who he wn-yhnd deceived   AtumI,', and cthe   disappointed'  wanderer  fell, Into   desprfir.' ''Then,'it  was that^ tbeyuigcl ^messenger came  aud gave,the" disobedient Atnini orders  to go on into tlie dtfserl' and wild places  and-suffer tho'punishment''that was  his   due. ,'Atami's^ nobility   of   spirit'  showed itself, hero, ,fdr he begged tho  angel to Intercede, that his. own 'pun-'  isiiment/ might bey doubled ' uiid, Ilcba,  permitted, to relurn to 'the-garden of  Eden 'and be "given a'^fresb" inato .and5  a fresh start!' You'will'bo apt lo tlilnk,  that this^chlvalric'example;o'f gallantry sot by the^ heroic'"Atami, has not  1 been' generally ��emulated , by .his ^descendants _'ln that corner,of tlie./tt'orld  when you seo a'native~walUihg,al6iig  enjoying a siiloke or a f&usvr bf-blfa'iig  while'his wife'.struggles  wearily"-- iio-.  hind with the family load on,'her;del!  cate head!   ���', '���>  A -    O    ��� - .": '\'  COV/8 AT CALVING TIME.  ,     ��� -    --      i  I'tifir    I'urii    und    Fucil    Ho font    nnd  Afli-r  I'nrturlUon.  A    Wisi.-oiisin    fariijer,    writing    to  , llonid'-* Dairyman on tin* wire of cows '  before calving, says.  It is a good practice to1 milk a cow J  previous to calving if ihe udder is!  greatly distended and hard. We p'v.c-1  ticed it at first with some hesiUii,>u, |  having never heard of any one doing it |  before, but no bad results oyer follow- i  ed. In sonic, iubtances'tho cow has,  been milked regularly once a day for ;  MEN  IN  SKIRTS.  Taking ihb -World  All  Around Thoy  Are In tbe Majority.  If there is one thing presumably certain on tills eanh? in the opinion of  most of us, it is that skirts are essentially feminine and that the special  feature of masculine attire Is a bifurcated garment, lint nothing- is further from the truth. To this day the  majority of the male element of the  human race, so far as it wears clothes  at-all, is skirted. And in past times,  not so very loDg ago,' a gown down  a week before tlie calf came.   It cer- i to the feet was the correct' wear of re-  taiuly is an act of humanity, as ir lessens the animal's discomfort ami often  spe.etaliility-'in civilized Europe.  An anecdote'told of St., Louis,' king  prevent.? the bad effects of a caked or   of France,'illustrates this well.    That  imiamed udder.   We would never allow j monarch was the stoutest of warriors.  a man whom no one knowing anything  DIAMOND'- SMUGGLERS.  Few   CiiuKlit   On-lntr   to* Their   Ingenuity In Illdlnir Ceim.'S w    ���  "Diamond,'smugglers are a constant  source of ;worry��,to us," said the customs house inspector. "Despite every '  precaution taken here and abroad-to  spot them, not morc-thau" 10/percent  nre caught -with the goods. YThcre seems  '. to be no limit toithe ddvllisb-iugcu'iily  .employed by.thcso-^T'was'.going'to say.  , gentry���but  there are' quite" as many,  worueu in the business'as^men.  -       V  "It  is really  wonderful, -"when- you  ,. come to'think-of it,' that we arc ever  able to make a go'odrhaul when\*you  consider how, easily.' diampnds'^cau be  ' concealed. * Hollow-heels aro a favorite,  receptacle for the precious stone's;, and,  'I understand|-tliat there are places'"in'  * Europe where you'can''buy slioesjspc-  ', daily constructed', with spaces "ia.'. the  lieels.   y-   y  k   ^,, *'   * .   ''��� [\ ���-" '' v  "I.remember one woman���she is still"  In the business���whodispiayed great in-*  genuity   in , smuggling  diamonds.    It;  was only by chance that wo caught her  at one of her tricks.   She arrived with  a  very  striking -Taris  bonnet,   which  was '.0ornamented    with    bunches   of  grapes.   While ,we were examining hor  baggage this dream of a hat blew off  nnd was .smashed by a passing truck.  I rushed gallantly to recover the hat'  and then saw .that each o'f tlio grapes  contained a diamond 'or precious stone.  She.got what was left of the hat, but  nothing more. ��� ,   ���  "What can a man of. ordinary perception do with such people? They  will best hlni every time unless he's  gifted with second sight 'I never sec  a chap with long liair but I think of  the ^ day we picked '$10,000 worth of  stones from a fellow's head who wore  a pompadour like a brush heap.  "No, wo can't keep up with all their  tricks and don't expect to. It's tho be--  havior of the smuggler that generally  gives'him away.' When we see a man  or woman acting uneasy, nervous, betraying his or her guilt by gestures, wo  have him or her searched. One gets to  know the smuggler face after a time,  and so captures arc made."  a cow'at such a time to be exposed to  severe   storms   even   if   the   weather  should he warm.'       ,    ,     ,        ,     '  If the cow is ready to calve in Octo-  i ber*,or later she should be placed in a  roomy and well "littered box stall 'at  night; In the day time, If the weather  is pleasant, she may run out. Nothing  but censure should be 'accorded any  man who,permits his cow to calve in  the stall, i whether, fastened with tie or,  , stanchion, ,yet It is not uncommon to  hear of such things being done.  Wc cant,see ho harm )n leaving the,  calf with Its mother for a day. ft gels  Its nourishment in the natural' manner  an d, is stronger at the end-of tweuty-  1 foifr hours than when removed at .ouce  and fed'from a pail.     .  If there ,Is ii-llath'mation of the udder  , bathe ��� with hot water, massaging it  gently. Camphorated sweet oil is excellent to. remove caked condition.' but  .If the cow has been milkedbeforehand  UiW Is not sp liable to occur,      , >  . Nino times out of,"ten 'where milk  'fever sets In It is caused by a chill "to  ���the system, r* For tth is reason avoid cold  'waiter and av6id,,al!owiug'the cow to  -'aland'iii'a draft of air.. Give a pail of  water which lias the cliiil removed:   .V  'slop of ground.'oats, and warm water  .containing a Utile salt'Is excellent for  aiiycow within ii' few hours-after cah'-  -ln��. The quantity should be about'two  or three quarts. A bran luash-is (also  good.* it cow' should be brought \o full  feed slowly after'she has dropped her  > calf. - Begin with bran'or ground ro.iU  or middlings,-avoiding corn, .which is  'too heating to the system, but feed generously after r#couple of weeks. "  , ;7We, have' rarely,'- ever given any ep-  som salts at such times, simply, because  'such' a .remedy,'did not 'appear to be  required. ..The milking'out before calving does a- great deal toward warding  .off-trouble and Insuring,normal conditions,'Strange as this may appear. In  coltl 'weather' cows before " calving,  should be fed little grain! butt plenty,  of roughage,' clover bay, ensilage, 'corn  fodder and roots, if possible.   Bvau is  .excellent and should form,, tlie, principal food aside from these"rough feeds.  Plenty of water is essential. It acts  as a cleanser and Hushes the ,1/ovols  fand kidneys .naturally* aud effectively,  -but directly,"at or beforetthe1 time of  , calving it mu'st^bo "given with the'chill  'off.   This is essential  A Simple Cure.  It is said that John Wesley was once  walking with, a -brother! who related  to him his troubles, saying he, did not  know what ho should do. They were  at that moment passing a-'stone wall  to a meadow, over which a cow was  looking.      ^      ,  "Do you know," asked Wesley, "why  that cow looks over Uiat wall?"   '  "No," replied the one in trouble.  "I will tell you," said Wesley. "Because she cannot look through It. Aud  that Is what you must do with your  troubles���look over and above them."  The Man For the Job.  "But," asked tlio .proprietor C the  Skyehye apartments, "do you think  tliis man Is suited for tho position of  janitor?"  "Oh, splendidly," replied tbe manager. "He has been at various times  au iceman, a coalman and a policeman.  Oh, he's just as independent and sassy  an ho can be."        '  A Curiosity.  "Talking about scientific curiosities.  I have discovered ono thing about au  engine which is a Uat contradiction."   ,  "What is that?"  "That it is hottest when it's coaled."  A chauffeur recently fined at Kensington, England, said he had agreed  ���with his employer that he (the chauffeur) should pay all fines. . The practice, he added, was almost universal In  motoring circles. ,    Y  | The Early' Boom.  "When I was a boy," said tlie rather  vain person, "everybody said I was going to bo president of the United  States." '  "Yes,"  answered the seasoned politician.    "Tour case simply illustrates  ,*��y argument that it isn't safe to start  .* fatom tea far Ahead of election." .  about would dream of accusing of being effeminate, but on one occasion he  seriously offered lo exchange costumes  with a! richly dressed female' relative  who had blamed him for wearing the  unpretentious garments he usually affected,'which, she "said, were unsuited  'to a'king.' But she thought his gown  too plain for her, so declined the offer.  , Now it is impossible to' iinngine a  man like St.' Louis even suggesting  sueh���a thing ,lf the dress of men and  women had not been practically lden-'  tical except for war and huntings In-'  deed, a glance at old pictures confirms  this. Impression.���Grand Magazine.  TWO MAIDENS.  r,"  1    ' '  -'DI-*re��til>IlWyjof Milk. ,\S "���  "\Vhole "raw milk is .more completely  digested ^ than ' eIthcr*'"paYteurized   or-  'cooked.- milk.,,-. Raw'"skim, mllkY is. apparently? ,as ���"easily; ���' digested a 'as ^ raw  J.whble milk." Experiments with calves'  proved >*tbls,' and' recent observations,  "made Jn^<large -hospitals"' proved ��� the  J'same lo'be'truVof the human., >* *���-,<  \   ,.'    Iroprorlnir  the .Dairy  Herd. ���  <".The English dairy associations, nfter  a, long period of observation, decided  that, extra quality must he looked for  hy improving the breeds and judicious'  selections rather than by any'.special  ffods or methods of feeding. .  *-  MAXIMS FOR DAIRYMEN  Pooling the milk in a tempera tun*, of  50 degrees Fahrenheit or below, as  soon as it Is drawn, checks the action  of bacteria, thus adding,to the keeping  quality of milk. Boiling milk at tho  dairy prevents contamination .during  delivery and subsequently. Everything  in the dairy room- must be kept clean,  and the floor must be damp. , Under  these' conditions germs , 'cannot Hy  about, The utensils used in the dairy  should be washed and sterilized after  each using."      ,     " ���  The Jlllfclnsr  Period.     ,  It'is neither profitable nor necessary  for a cow to go dry more tliau four to  six weeks. lOspecially" should -.your  young cows be watched aud nofallow.-  ed to acquire the habit of drying up too  soon.���Farm Visitor.  When  tbe  Calf Come*.  nRIch foods should be withheld .for a  short time prior and ' subsequent to  carving. When the calf ia dropped the  udder of the cow should have prompt  attention. Aji obstacle may be removed from the teat the first hour that  kiter would baffle science.  Rlvbt   "War tu Milk.  Before commencing to milk brush all  loose dirt from the sides and udder of  the cow. After a littlo manipulation of  the teate and udder the milk is ready  to "come down;" then Is the time to  take It without delay.  Tent  tbe   Covra.  The dairy farmer should test his  cows for at least two reasons. First,  he will know which of his cows is making him the most money, and, second, it  will show him the difference in the actual productive capacities of cows and  will have a tendency to show him tho  necessity of testing a cow's milk before he purchases her. lf oue farmer  feels that he cannot afford a teslnr of  his own, a number of neighbors can  combine and buy one in partnership.  Unprofitable cows can be turned into  beef, and others that are profitable can  be purchased to take their place*  A   BrttUh   Vle-n-   of   the' Hero   of .the  ���     Bonhomnie . Hlchnxd.   ,'   ,      "  wJohnvPaul, the* Kirkcudbright, market gardener's sou, who elected to be  famous.'as, Paul Jones, has long ceased  -to,rbe the'interesting personage he-was  ���in the" eyes \af the naval authorities of  the country when ��� in ��� command of a'  rotten' ex-East Indiaman.known as the  Due "de Duras and' rechristeneil the  Bonhomrue^Kichard he was a^holy ter-.  ror in the firth-of Forth, and when' he  had engaged and captured a British  frigate In British waters after, one of  the most singular sea combats on record. , i -.' <*! ,  The some time "blackbirder" and  smuggler whom tlie Russian 'Catherine'  decorated and advanced somewhat per  saltum to the grade of admiral was a  traitor of course in, the view of the  British ��� government, but none tlie less  a thorough seaman of quite unusual  talent and-originality, with a bulldog  courage and tenacity to match. The  ^Captain Jones'; too, who' sent Lady Selkirk back her plate with his compli-,  ments had the instincts of a gentleman.  More than the other countries he  served America has recognized his mer1  its.���Pall Mall Gazette.'  ,.   Where   He  Drew   the Line.  M. do Sainte-Beuve, -the popular^,  French. writer, once fought a duel.  Wheu the principals took their posi'-i  tions, it was raining hard. - Sainte-  Beuvo had his pistol Iu oue hand; with  his other hand he.held up his umbrella  The seconds protested.     * ' <  "I have no ebjection^d being killed,",  said he, "but as1 to being wet���no, no!"  ScnllnK Win.  It is siugular enough tli.it the oldest  known printed recipe for inaUing common sealing wax, published at Augsburg in 1579, describes the use of ,-al-  fuost the same ingredients as those at  pi-escnt' employed. Kpsl'n, tho whitest  that can be obtaiiic-1; vcnlco turpentine  and vermilion are the components. For  black'wax, lampblack is to be added;  for blue wax, small, and for yellow,  orplmeut. When .-sealing war was  more widely used, lhau is the case-at  present scented wax was an .article  frequently on sale at fancy stationers.  A   Silly   Little   Fable,' but   One   That  ���   , I'olutM  it Moral.  Once there Wer^e two Maidens who  Sought'to Catch a Nice'Youug Man/  who also,Was a Good Thing.' And it  was* a'False'Start in the Eyes of tlie  liridlsc'erulng, for the One,was Exceeding Fa irf to, Look, upon and Dressed'  Stylishly', while the Other 'was. Plain of,  Countenance, and her, Rat was Always  , Showing through her Pompadour. iThe  Pretty Girl Smiled'Sweetly on the Nice  -Young Man,v who1 was' also'a ,Cood  Tiling, and Talked, to IlJni-till SheDaz-,  zled him.witli'her Beauty and charmed  Him with her Wit ,The Plain, One  gazed Wonderingly at htm and Made  Him Talk to'* her bf *Di vers-.Things,"  while, She,-listened, Entraiiced^at his  ,,Wisdom,,and Learning. He;,took" the  Pretty Girl out Riding and to the'Theater and Bought her Candy 'and Flowers,; and, All the Knowing'Ones said  She had,struck a Winning Gait on the  Home Stretch, when One Day be Married.the Plain Girl 'and ,took Her on an  Automobile wedding Tour of.Europe.  The Pretty Girl had Made him Very.'  much Pleased with Her, but the(Plain  Girl , had Gone her - One, Better and  Made 'liiiu Very much" More Pleased  with Himself..    ,     - ,   *���'     ,"'  '*  'Moral.���The People who Read," Human Nature as they Ituu Generally get  First to "the Wire. ���/'���',     ��<'   t   ���'  ACTORS  IN  CHINA.  Tbcry Get HJtfli Snlnriea and Are Able  to  l.i\e   Iii   I.uxary.  China is tbe actor's paradise. There  are thousands of actors in the empire,  and the "top Hoteliers" earu considerably more in proportion than actors even  In this country of high salaries. A native actor will earti, if he is a first rate  man, as high as ��1,800 a- year, .and  while tills money is Insignificant com-  parj*d to our princely pay lists it will  procure comforts and luxuries to a  native in China that could not be duplicated here for fifty times the  amount. There Is a national actors'  club with 30,000 life- members, and  there is a special gdd in the temples to  whom all good i-'hinesd Thespians pray.  It is very difficult; to acquire tlie title  of' "actor". In China. , The , pupil is  obliged to study three years as, a super, und one more year is required to  give him the finishing touch. n,The pupil ���must learn by heart a repertory of  about fifty different plays, and the rest  of his life is spent in acting these plays  without the slightest chauce of ever being permitted to learn new ones'. The  Idea Is that nn "actor," as such, must  not coudesceiid to learn, which is fitting only'to an apprentice, but an actor may without iujury to his"dignity'  ,teach worthy pupils ,what he himself  learned as a pupil.      '  TWEED RING "GRAFT."  1 \  JOHN  PAUL JONES.  Cirt'uialan   Il<*uu��y.  Painting the eyes and eyelids Is considered a great aid to tbe fascination'  'of the .female orbs." A Circassian to  be really lovely' must, in addition, to  being very corpulent, have golden hair  and jet black lashes. Kohl ,is used by  the Persian and .Armenian women to-  lengthen their eyes. The bazaar women  and nsuiteh girls^of most eastern couu-"  tries dye their finger nails with henna,  and where they wish to be thought  great ladies they allow their, finger  nails'to grow to, an immense length  and,keep them' in. flnelyrwrought gold  sheaths.  ,      o(       i-      *        ,   '  -"   -    "     A      .* ( ���,  s  p >      -   A Curlona Tale". ,   y      '  < This' curious tale' of the Venerable  Bedq.is told iu the mediaeval, "Golden  Legend:",One day, when he 'was old  and blind, the desire to preach came  upon him. .An attendant led him to a  spot where he faced a heap of stones,",,  and Bede, believing that a human audience was before him, delivered an eloquent sermon.- At the end. It Is gravely'Recorded, the stones cried'"Amen!"  no doubt to'1 save Bead's feelings.      ,-, .,  two Hundred Mllllona It* Direct m��*  Indirect Gout to Jfevr York:.  The new courthouse was still far  from complete and , miserably furnished, yet it had'already resulted In  the neat outlay of $11,000,000, wheu,  the most liberal estimate placed its  ralue, finished and luxuriously furnished, at less than $3,000,000.  A few items will be sufficient to  show the, scale upon which ��he ring  had conducted its financial policy:  Forty odd chairs and three tabic*  had a record value of $170,729.00.'  A charge for repairing fixtures,  through, J. H. Keyser & Co., was ?L-  14��,S7-1.00.        ,   ,.  Thermometers, $7,500.  Another charge for furniture, througu  Ingersoll & Co., $240,504.03.  A single item of btatlonery was set  down at $1SG,495.C1. What, in heaven's  mime, could the 01 ���'cents have ruid  for with stationery bought at ring  rates?     ' '  Then there weie carpets, shades and  curtains, also supplied by that marvelous firm, Ingersoll & Co.', at tho fairlj  comfortable figure df $075,534.44. Nor  must we overlook one G.' S. Miller, "a  carpenter,- ,who was set down as having received $300,747.01 for one month's  work.    ' ,  But Garvey, Andrew J. Garvey, the  plasterer!    Generations   of   plasterers  ^.yet .unborn will take off their hats to  his  memory!   Two inilliou eight hun-  ui��u ftao Seventy thousand four nun-  drott aud slxty-fouv dollars and st*  cents had he earned at his humble  trade in the brief period of nine  months.  It Is unnecessary to go further into  the details of this monster and monstrous fraud; $5,0C3,24C.S3 had been  paid through the single "firm',' of Ingersoll & Co.  Mutthew J. O'ttourke, who since that  time made a careful study of the city's  finances, states that, counting the .vast  issues of fraudulent bond*., the simu  .-idling of the city by,wealthy tux dodgers, by franchises and favors grunted,,  by blackmail and extortion, the total  amount of the city's loss through the  Tweed   ring  stands'at not less  thai  ��2O0,OlX),0O0_:^ y    '  **       ,  IUili��h   AVnld<��   niii<*rHoii*M   Stove.  Ralph Waldo I��iiicr$>on was a man of  rare .integrity and \ery_ particular  about small ihiugs. One day a new  o>oklng sto\e bad beeu provided for  his house, arid, although the stove came  very highly recommended, it 'proved  thoroughly unsatisfactory and most  provoking, as it did everything but  what it was expected to do. After  awhile the family was in despair, and  sdmc one suggested sending it to auction. ' ,,  "What!"' exclaimed Emerson., "Transfer our own perplexity to another pair  of < shoulders/ No, never, unless the  stove I* labeled''Imperfect'"      " '  And so "Imperfect" It was labeled  anil &old at a great discount  I,ookIii�� One In  the !!>����������.  There is a ���.euer.ible sp��"iu(��'n of  proverbial philosophy which s:i.\s'that  the niau who tiimiot look jou in the  face is di>honest. Xo other sajmg hai  received greater currency. It *��tr!k<**j  the popular mmd with axiomatic force,  aud yet it is not'a reliable tent of thar-  acter. Every confidence man v.ho succeeds in his calling has the steady gaze  of the immaculate person. No perMiu  who is skilled in the fine art of deception fails to take an obvious pnviuition  to Impress his dupes. On the other  hand, many persons chT unquestioiiablu  integritj' are "put out of countenance"  by mere shyness. So morbidly wa*, this  trait developed in the c,i?e, ,'of Hawthorne, in his earlier years at'least, that  he would go out of hi�� way to avoid  meeting those who desired to converse  with him. It would- be iinp<>R*-llile for  such a man *.o cash a forged iheek, to  borrow money from ii bauk on bogui  collateral.  Tho great rascals can face the world  without shrinking. ''  1    MlNunilerxtond. J        j  Lieutenant (showing part.v'of visitors '  over   battleshipi���This   Is' the  quarter  deck.     One, of   the   Tarty���Gee! , I  thought It was all free! , '|  We wept .when we came Into 'the  world, and every day tells us why.���  Goldsmith."'   '  ���   <���    ' ,   ��� i  ��� ' ' Heitdntronir, ^ , "  -. Mrs. Homer���Don't you think'.your  husband Is rather headstrong for an invalid? Mrs. ��� Neighbor���Yes, and the  doctor is to blame for it too. , Mrs.' Ho- <  mer���Indeed!' And*,why; pray? Mrs:1  Neighbor���He wou'tallow him to take'  any nourishment but goats', milk.   ' *  <���  < ,*-   * . ..^  c*j   . ,* '  ,   An Evident,Alternative.    '  "She married him in spite of great  opposition, didn't she?"        <      '  '    ^  ,   "Yes.'   If her marriage doesn't* turn/  out* well  she'll .only, have  herself to  blame." '       ' y y, _ , '  ,   "Good gracious!  /"Why?  ^What's 'to  prevent her blamintr him?"    *.''-;'   ,  Sunlight- Soap^is better than other soaps,'  but is'best when used in the Sunlight way:  To appreciate the simplicity and ease of  washing with' Sunlight Soap in the-Sunlight  way you should follow directions.  ���Afterj-ubbing on the soap, roll up each  ���piece; immerse in the water, and go away.  ,      ' ' '*     ���'���'   A       '��� '      ,  .     '   '  .".'"'  ight Soap  will do its work in thirty to sixty minutes, y  ' Your clothes will be cleaner and' whiter than "if washed-  r t in the old-fashioned' way with boiler and hard rubbing. - '  Equally good-with hard or soft, water.     , ,' '���* '..,  ' i 5 ,     ' - r  Lever   Brothers  Limited, Toronto , 'il  rttl  , Nil*  ,   il":  ,* ��<.,���,���  -   i'  Xr  ''J11  yybm  E MONEY:  [f;>j.|  'Mi.  Blj&er \ Crops J o�� Better  Gralm Cleans X/ar(ge Seed  Increases the Yield 20%.  It Pays to Know the Exact  ,. Weight,of Everything you  Buy or Sell.  CHATHAM FANNING HILL' /     CHATHAM  Xo  PInfirlurlKm  There.  "I challenge j*ou," said the - young  poet, "to find a single Hue that I have  borrowed or stolen from any one."   ">  "There's    no    doubt,"    replied ^tho  critic,  "that It's  all yours. , But lf  I  wero you I wouldn't let it happen In  my next book." -  aid.  A  Perfect   Gentlemn.it.  Little Elmer���Papa, what is a perfect gentleman? Mr. Broadhead���A  perfect gentleman, my son, is a man  who.��when you start to tell him your  troubies, does not break In and try to  lei! you his.  A  Little   AmlilurnouK.  "Reg pardon," said tho missionary,  "but will you translnte bis majesty's  remarks again? Did he tell his daughter that ho was to have guests to dinner or for dinner?"  In   Donbt.  Farmer Blake (at New York restaurant)���Waal, Miranda, here's spinach  GO cents. I wonder naow if that's a  peck or bushel.���Life*.  Frnctionul   Uelntlre*.  "And have you any b.-others and sister**, my little man?" asked the kind  old lady.  "Yes'm," replied the little man. "I  gut one sister and ou�� and a half  brothers."  "What?"- '','���  "Yes, sir; two half sisters and three  half brothers."   '������"',���'���  No   Inducement.  Gambetta once offered a prefecture,  with a.salary of 0,000 francs, to an Incorrigible Bohemian,, who, however,  declined with thanks, saying, "1 can  make more than that by borrowing/*  Nftf    IM   Ul   No   567  , Sunlight Soap , is .better * than other  soaps, but is best when used* In the  Sunlight way.". - Buy Sunlight Soap ���  .nd ' follow directions.,' " ', -���       ?,    -'-  Chicken raising a very easy  ' and simple way o�� adding  , to the farm's cash profits.  CHATHAM INCUBATOR  Capacity 40 to 80 bush..  ��� per hour. .- -  Capacity  2,0001b*.  =3Tou need a Scalo on yonr farm."  ..   Yon need It risrhc now���to-day;  , Every day you put It off you loso money.  Suppose* you 'sell some lioga atS cents a pound,  and mist to your dealer's scales, -which are 1/20  'out. That means a. loss to you of 50 cent* oa  ovory '200 pound hog. :<' u        ,   ,  Then you soil 1000 bushels of grain at TS cents.  Thii dealer'3 scales are only 1/-10 out, but your *  loa.iis31S.75 on the dcaL *< '  The loss on a few transactions of this Kind.,,,  would buy & dozen scales. ���  \Vhen*'crops |ar�� poor you need every' pens  they are -worth. When thoy ar* good you etui's,  afford to throw money away.   ,  You need a scale on your form at all times.  The less you think you can afford it, the more  you need it, ; ,  ���   The important point ia to cet the right scale.  The,Chatham Farm Scale is built in three  honestly built,  ' Ubaee,  Poultry raising pays.'    ,  People who tell you that there Is no money In'  raialng chicks may haVo tried to make monoy  in the business hy usmgr setting hons aa hatch-  era, and they miijht as weU havo tried to locate  a gold mine in the cabbaee patch. The busi.  nets of a hen is���to lay eggs. As a hatcher and  "brooder she Is outclassed.   Thafajthe buaineit  , CI eane "Wheat, Rye. Timothy, Clover, MlUet.  Oata, Baxley, Flax, PoaJJ, Beans, Corn, and all  aeedn. ,'     -^ , -  ,   Large Hopper, Screw Feed easily regulated.  Agitator prevents clogging and distributes  gr...Q evenly oa*screen. .   ,     ,       . , , ,  .  Lower Shoo keeps screens dean���no other styles, each one strongly, and hon  mill has this > *     *     '       ready to stand tho roughest kind of  Snd shake and adjustable side khak. (three ���0��*PB��Vt?i^2S���^��^lfVi1m(lraU/?rn?   �������>*w ��"���* �� uu^.-*���-   ���... -.= -u.���^  widths).   , ��� ' u,s*-8.-   The^nl?f���e<JgS!,a>r^0HKi1iieimpcr-ed "S1   of the Chatham Incubator and Brooder, and  Sixteen'screens and riddles, gradlns: any- stcel-prac.ically indc^uctible-insuring ab- thoy doit perfecUy and successfully.  ��nreMn^&toC0^MtBriin- ^"^ ^& SSffi"?^!^!?^^^. ' The poultxy  business, -P-Perlr conducted  '^avess^eSinn for feed                                      tlble into a  useful truck.     By moving tho pays far bettor than any other bcsiness for the  wSta'SfflFSd JSSSlhly. combine, dm- tew rou  throw the weight off the *knifo aniount of tune and money invested.  Dlicity with ingevuity                                               edges on to the bolid frame of tho truck.  This - Thousands of poultry-raiser��-men and wo-  .   The Chatham Fanning Mill will pay for itself preserves   the knife  edgc-i and  gives   solid- men all over Canada and tho United SUtos-  over and over in oue year.   It ia toe creates* ity to tho truck.   Whcnyoumove tho lever to ha ve proved to their satisfaction that it ia profit-  economizer and profit-builder on the farm.   It throw the scale Into use again it automatically- able to raise chicks with tho Chatham Incu-  en��ures bigger crops of better grain,     c               adjusts itself without any tiouble to you.   Itia bator and Brooder.  If it were not the best it would not now be in ^ ��nly scale made in Canada that will do this- The Chatham Incubator and Brooder Is hon*  nso on hundreds ot   thousands of farms in     The Chatham i arm beale is absolutely accur- estly constructed.   There is no humbug: about  .Canada and United States.   Furnished with ate.   Before wo.ship a Chatham larm fccalo it.   Evoryinchof materialis thoroughly tested,  or without Bagging Attachment, as desired.       it il   thoroughly  gone over by tho  Govern- the machine is bxiilt on right principles, the in-  _���._.......���..-.   t,. ,    .           .     ._ tt-   ,,.   ment Inspector.   If it Is absolutely acciu.ite he dilation is perfect, thermometer reliable, and  FRIZZ AWARD*���Hisnest award* at >�� orld s itamps each poise and balance with his official tho-workmanship the best.  Fair,_St._LouUi^an-Amencan, Buffalo: stamp and givesrus a certificate of accuracy Th��� CbaXbm   inenbator   end  Brooder is  ivnlcn goes \\itn. uie scale. -t���.��i- ����� ,Mii -<-> .ninKfi^n-;n ^^^^f-^nnM^n n  >,    -*'r  i     , - ��y  '   'A'  ' r    ^ I  by%  "tM  Afti  ' . "'I'tf  ' ���>#  ���*, '���W  ���:- *< kh  r- 'ml  *     A''Wt  ' --1   Al'ls I  . --���-<��*���?> I  -' t,AM\  *    - A* I  ,. ���*, I  > 1:1  %Vorld'a Fair, Paris, France: Toronto,  VTinnipeg, Halifax, Charleston, Savannah  and Jacksonville.  w. Sii- irrrKV��� r*n-^, <3^,i�� -r^ simple as well aa scientific in construction-  Y,e wiU ship a Chatham Farm Scale any- V0I��an or g^y can operate the machine ia their  where ln^Canada.   Don t sond us any money. JlSSfS1������ontT v*"-*>-v "*" "��^*m�� "* "������"  J ust send in your oi-der and well send the scale "are momoats. v    .  as fast as the railroad can get it to you.   Our     Our proposition is thU: We wm ship yon the  t--        jh    r-x. ii   -��. r*.  -'���   *mi f- terms of paxment are acknowledged to be the Chatham Incubator and Brooder. IreUjht pro-  vr e send the Chatham Fanning raill to any most liberal ever offered.    Ask your neighbor,  paid, and.  farmtr on receipt nf his order, at once, without     Send us your numeandaddresson a postcard  uny cash down, and the most liberal terms of and  we'll mail you our booklet about tho  payment. Chatham Farm Scale. '  Time may mean considerable loss of monoy  to you. Why not send tho post card to-day,  while you think of it J  GUARANTEE���Every mill guaranteed for flvo  years.  Lasts a lifetime.  ���Whk-e ran Partiouij.R3 and Free Boole  "Ho* to Mako Dollars out of Wind."  You Pay No Cash Until After  -.    1906 Har-veaU  Sond tor our handsomely illustrated booklet  entitled," How to Make Money Out of Chioka.  ���Wecansupplyyouquicklyfromourdlstributingwarehousei at Calgary, Brandon, Regina, Winnipeg, J*Tow Westminster, B.C, Montreal  Halifax, Chatham.    Factories at Chatham, Oxt., and Detkoit, Mich. , > - * 817  The MANSON CAMPBELL Co.. Limited. Debt. No. 235  CHATHAM. CANADA ? 1  * m MOYIE- LEAflEB,  1' ibliabtd in the interest of the people  ^    ..   ��       j.j .. r    *  of Moyie and East Kootenay.  Jf   J,8MVIll4t)0.,    -  ' Futillahera.  KATUb uf SDBSCBirTlOM.  On Year..*!��� _ 1  .$2.00  ' t        .  '   ,   riA^URDAY, ^AN. 20, 1906.  This is'bad weather,for bananas.  As h sen tie  reminder:    Keep  your  optics on MOvie. *  < ,       ->'��� v"-* i  /'Russia bas   little   resemblance   to  ether countries,"'says M. Witte,    This  *    , . i<  ���will pleaso tbe other countries."  ' , ^l��3.!ba^:lfqfirtir3phijp must be discouraged.    ^irbyr it is  quite  evident  " that even the mercury hae been  tak  iug a drop.  If -T   >>~-^.v  c Missouri e&ys to Rogers; "You must  show me."'' Rut up to date Rogers bas  .been able to show them that be, will  not show them.    '  Vancouver, .World:   "I   can't  bear  ,fat people," petulantly exclaimed   the  thin' ice as the '250 pound   girl, began  t   to put on her skates,''   ",*'.''"'>  Chnxch Service*.  Pbeebyt-Ebxak���In the Oddfellows  Hall. Sunday'Softool at 3 p. m. Evening    service   at >7:30."  Everyone welcome."  .G. H. FINLAY, .Pastor.  Methodist���Sunday School at 3 p  �����*.'   Evening service at 7:30 o'clocK. ,  Everyone^relcome.  D. AT. PERLEY, B. A., Pastor.  ��� jMOTICE. '  To John   J.   CTierney, .formerly.of  Moyie, mucker: ''   '  Take notice that Frank J. .McMahon'  has entered suit against you in the  Small Debts Couri bolden at Moyie  before me, James ,F. Armstrong, Stipendiary Magistrate, for the sum of ,,$19  due by you for board, and that if you  do not appear at' the sittings 'of tbe  said court to be bolden at 'Moyie on  the 30tb day of January, 1906, judgment will be rendered in your absence.  Dated at ^ Moyie,  the 26th" day of  December, 1905.   J. F. Armsteoko,  ���' ���'        < Stipendiary Magistrate.  , E*  For Sale. ���  The place known as  th*  Dill  milk  ranch, 320 acres, good barn and house,  ���> ��   ' Apply'to     (  ��� ' J. E. Crowe, Moyie/B. C.  ��� * <  Excello  ���** *, w,j  -, The  Spokesman Review^ congratu-  '        ^ <��� ' * * -- *      i  tIates British .Columbia on her restoration of good financial conditions. Thus  , our   neiglibur  to,, tbe tsouth > is' well  ' aware of'B. C.'s financial standing.   t'  . , ,        . m. .. *�� ,  ,' There were 9,212 < homicides in   the  i* *, . , ,  ��� rUoited States last year, or 115 for every  million of inhabitants,    and the  dis���  J*    ,   ' .-- ���  r     it ** .      t      r.      t , ,  .case appears to be growing, as  thore  -.were 840 morea tHan  in,* 1904/ Apparently'the,theory of education  dimin-  *lt,ip.   - '<     *  i ,   NOTICE. ,*���'"��� ��� '  Should the mill of "tho Moyie Lumber Company not operate this season,  it is my in ten tion to'open <a .lumber  yard in Moyie'1 in' tbe spring. * Prospects for the winter doa not -warrant it  at present, but those desiring lumber  now will.do well to]aee mo. " , ,-  y    r   \    '*'<  "     H.^ CAMERON.  The finest Polish, in .tlie  world for Gold, Silver,  Brass, Copper  and all  jkinds of Plated ware,  -SAMPLES will be given  away~~at.    '  The JKojie- Drug and  Stationery   Store-  jV        -    - uJ s i i       f *  '/f -.a ' u  I  O. O. F.     ,  WHdey Lodee No. 44.  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  hall on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  P. G. Routh, ' F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y-  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F. of M.  Meetsin McGregor hall every Saturday evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.  Wm. J. Fkltham,     Thou. E. Kelly,  Preeident. - ���     ������ Secretary  MiOYIE AERTE NO. 855  &"n     O.     ,SS.  ^Lg&JL in&taLt&  'i**  I     ,v    I  '*y  *     rt'  IF YOU B.AYK A-  *     *���   V �����- -,       Jj-        J'       i *- A  -   --'tmk^yy-, '   ,*8ljing crime does not hold good.  ste|8|&Tll/'     ' * -r-i*  ^^K^v,-   ^     "One of   my., ancestors  signed > the  ffit-V     declaration  of Independance," said a  H'*     1   '    * -     i. ���',',������������    -  man living m   Poston'to   a   Jew  tbe  ,'���    other day. "Yes," said the Jew.   "One  A' of mine signed  the   Ten  Command-  -    ments!"    With  such  a   past as  the  ,     Jews, what may not his'future be?   v  t ���LOTTO SELL,    * , 'r. ; L  ���< A HOU'sis'TO RENT,' ' , ,>  MINING STOCK TO flELL  ���/��� ' i  , . ,       ���',r>-' ���  '   \.l  ,   \ ���    'A  ' Or if you wish to invest  ,  in any of these consult -    -, -  FARRELL *S#YTtf.  % <*  Farrell % Smyth, t Moyie.  <^Jr\ I'. i I   a  Meets on the  fir>t and inird , Wednesday rpf each mouth   at 8 P. M.  E. A. HILL,'  _ Worthy Pres.  J. H HAWKE, '  Worthy Secr'y.  Harvey   & ���McCarter,  (  s Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  J-.       '��� F  Cranbrook,  ,-,, -   B. C.  ',  Having   decided to close but, my business In  Moyie^ am ofFering my whole stopk of-  Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Underwear, Top Shirts, Sweat-  erSiHose     ,,  and everything^ be found in a first classGents  Furnishingr'Store ,','-*..  I 1J��M1��.UIJ. .UUIJgg  W. P. GURD.  BAKBISTKK, SOtlCITOK, STC.  't.  **,!  \    ,  -  r  f  '  .Jfv  ,,  ,     *  FA]  N  ..,  \f\  r  *    f  "V  II  LilJ  LX IJ  L 1  L J  LX J  L  J  ���    r, ���  L j  L U  ,*./   >  ��������.  11 w   I.  Ia,*  o,iO  .       "f:  fell  1 ft;v  "fl<^ *  iSgy v  S^*J-  iw-'  &%&��?  How jio you pronounce your  name  fche great singer, Calve, was aBked while  r  i   ��- -    '     ,     ��� ����� . *  j  ��� *    *��   ,  in Spokane recently,? "Cal-vay,ywith  the accent on the/vay'.strong," reported the,faithful lady with  a shrug .of  ���     , >, '        -'        ' "1- ��  disdamy expressing   her   opinion ol  people who* would say "Calv''l in' one  ayllable.  ., _ ^ _     ���b*~~~<���  "It's easy enough  to pick out the  *  -btckrupt." euid   the  unsophisticated  ,   porter &t the aradCtore-' meeting.  ^   "Joe," replied the other.'   '  "Yes.    See how shabby end careworn he looku'.y  '     "    '      '���  "That's the principal ci editor.   The  ,    ,.        .      '.     , * .     .      >  bankrupt is  the man' with    the   fur  , . V       ' > r. *      ���  over-coat and diamonds."���Philadel-  '-'  pbia Ledger,  Rossland's  -NINTH-  WinteF  -        *    .-    i. -  Uariiival  ^   t~e       J        �� -*  L^g's, ^assxTbey    Shop.  Opposite Hotel Kootenay.  Sharp Razors,"Clean.Towels,and Good  ' -   I,-  Workmanship. ft"    ,'*     ' ,  Walter B. LAiNa,'-JProprietor. ��.  �� -   i..    .     i. " i ��� ' - A .  ''  t "I  *  ���rt  DE8AUI.NIKB J&BOS,    Prop*.  ' * '*   *JI        ^.-       f       *  "        '. li  Lari^e sample room in connection  with house for commercial men. Best  of accommodations. * <  Headquarters   for   Commercial and Mining Men. ��  QUEENS   AVENUE,  MOYIE,   B. C.  J0b  WORK  Under .New  Management.,  i.  -�����*  The Dining Koo'tn ,ia  now open, the  Bar" is newly,rsupplied, and- jy  '    ���    every effoit will be made .���  ��� "   ,      , to give satisfaction. ,   ',,    ,  - (** * *      ,  * j * ,,  J. A. GOUPILL/Propr.  Lady Barber  /.MISS LINDELL, Proprietress,  y  First Class" Work.'* Bath ' Booms in  '"    '    '     Ccnnection.     rt '   - A ,  YICTOKIA ST.",    * .  *  '        ',      ��� ' MOTIK.  CRANBROOK.  B. C  '���i     -V ���  5E  'JL L   McKILLOP  ,T  - ,. f.  **-   -r, < .,-- * ���   "���  ~db.  -1, r /-,  -ASS-ilSpifi  y- -j.  NELSON,-  ,.,-v    *���*.   VI   v      '  *:*''- *B.-0  50001  ?i  February 7, 8, 9, 10  HOCKEY TOURNAMENT for the  Cbarxipionship 'Of   British  Columbia,  and'Gold Medals.'   '   ,' ,\  SKI KACING AND JUMPING for  the   Championship   of   Canada,'and  Gold   and   Silver   Medals  and   Silver  'Cup.      '  8NOWSHOE, TOBOGGAN AND  SKATING RACES for Championship Medals, '  Opening with a Grand Skating Mas-  ' qnerade.' in 'Ro's&land's ' commo  dious rink) the largest sheet 6f ice  in British Colurr.fiia,' 'Alberta,  Saskatchewan or Manitoba) followed by ah enjoyable Smoking  Concert under the auspices of the  Rossland'Aerie of Eagles.  REDUCED RATES ON  t-   AIjL iRAliWAYS,'  H, P. McCRlANEY,    J. H.'WATSON  ''A 'Secretary. Chairman  ��T-��eeB Given  and   Orders  Taken on  Everything  in the Printing  Line at the  R  ��� t  i_- -��.  ��gwn!HW!  BO   YEARS*  Experience  Trade Marks  ���    Designs  CopvRiaHTS&c  Anyone sondlqe a stelcb and description o>**  inlol(l*f asoart^ilif our pplnlou frea wbether-SD  lutxntlun la prpbRbly pMontable.   CommuBlcs-  ., UAr.*i sti-lotjPcOQ&loxitlal. .Handbook on Patenta  rant freo. Oldest.aeeocy fpr soenrloepatents.  Potenta taken ' throiifib M|iiin & Co. .recolTC  cent ttev. Oldest .agency fpr soenrloepatenta.  Puteuta taken ' th roil fib Hpiin & Co. "~  tpttlal notice, without cuiai-ge. la the' . ���  Scientific Jftnericait.  A han<l8omcl7 Illn.-!tr*a��<3 ireelly. I^inrest clr-  enltitlon of any sdcntlflc lournul. Terms, f 3 a  rear- four months.SL Bo dbyall ne~*rsdoaler*.  NEEDED  Annually, to fill tbe npw positions ere  ated by Railroad  and  Telegraph com  panien.    We  want  Young   Men and  Ladies of good habits, to  LEARN TELEGRAPHY  AND R. R. JVCCOUNTINO  We furnish 75 per cent, of the Operators and Station Agents in America.  Our six schools are tlie largfot exclusive Telegraph Schools in the wokld.  Established 20 years and endorsed' by  all leading Railway officials.  We execute a if 250 Bond to every  student to furnish him or, her a position paying from $40 to $60 a month  in states east of tbe Rocky Mountains,  or from $75 to $100 a month in states  west of the Rocky Mountains, immediately UPON GKADOATION.      ''  8tudents can enter at any time.   No  vacations.   For full particular* regard  ing any of our schools write direct to  our executive o^ce  at ^[nsimiati. 0.  Catalogue free.:'''  The Worse School of Telegraphy  '" Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo, N. Y.  Atlanta, Oa. I.aCrunse, Wis  Toiarkana. Tex. 8��n KrancUco, c��l.  ���������*^^�����"���^�����       i     * '       *~*��  F; iBUjRNS^ & CO  -    ''^'      WHOLESALE ASU RXTAIL'       n   t  MEAT     MERCHANTS,  11' a -\ y-    ''   <���  Fresh ' and Cured Meats, Fresh  '��ish, Qinae^ ��n3. Joaltry.^ We-J -  b  .supply/only   ^e  fcaati. '-your , i  *    trade solicited. ' ,   \�� " " ,  '  \'  ,   *  1 ��� .   _,     '" .^ ^akkeis - ���;; "-.  liix ^ allv thle ^risicipiaJ  Citiei3; and, ,T6\vns ,4n  ,'; British 'Columbia .  >E.G. GWYNNE,;'1  Cigsrs,       Tobaocos,      Confectionery^  ������ Fruits, E'c  FARRELL BLOCK, "      Victoria St.  Wm. Jewell^"**'  Express and Gener-  ��� al   Delivery ���?. Business.    Livery and  , FeedSStable,  *.*   -   i *  a '  Leave Orders at*  * Gwynne's.Store.   '  *   ' i ,i  MOYJE      * British Columbia.  ^ CyH.DUNBAR   '��/���-  - -���   ' --.    ���*���������*?   ,  Barrister, Solicitor/Notarv Public, Etc  f , - i- ,<>���',  y Cranbrook, B. C.  T^S'ale^vNj6^--'0n:  **' ,JrJ-^' * i,  DR. F. B. MILES,  Crakbrbok,   I   ���    Bt C.  George H. Thompson;;  > ,   , Bakristke, 8OLICIT0K,  No-  -   tary Public, &c.  CRANBROOK,    * Bkitish Columbia.  '" Qpme, iri and examine gpods and see  ;;  " \'!]' ��� prices.; Jt will pay you'. {i' J": *���'' ���  f-:l  e-ccccccc cccccc���*e*6�������������i->a>&i>gi->a3i>->3i!>��!> ����������i��> aa��aa��aft  M  - ^    , "-   '   BUY YOUR,  Cie-airs,   r  TobaGcos  j,--** *���  FROM  ��  Ac B. Stewart & Co.  . * '* -,' -  1   -     Agent   for" Crows'   Nest  jiieiyn Laundry. _      "*  W. D. JOHNSON,       t  <        i  Stoye i^er and  :Repaireri  Apply at 'jLe&der'.' office. 0  <���*> -���;'  ^. F. JOBJVSlObrV  This Hotel is New and;weirFurnished   The '  1;-,   Tables are-Supplied with' the .Best,the  *,''"'  MarKet'affords. .The.Bar,'is Filled;with,  pyyyy< HEADQUARTERS^F^R COMMERCIAL' '-'*t ' J  ?���;���'   "V. y^AND MINING MEK^^U ^-^^.^ !   ,   *  ..(mohb^      r^ ���y    _^^^���y,^-.-^^.^ c,_ ,*>y���* * j  fBRiTUH oolckbh ,^  * ,***- v...     y.  FOR   FINE   TAILORING   GO sTO  ; C. A. FOO'TE  MERCHANT   TAILOR.  And'Gxnts'  Furnisher,  * t '  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,   Imported    Goods.  (UNION   SHOP.)  MOYIE, x    '      B. C  5s=s:  St.   Joseph's  Convent.  NELSON, b. c.  .Hoarding and Day School conducted by the Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and businons  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress charactekire each department. Parents should writo for  particulars. One month assures th.*  public of the thoroughness of the  Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms  commence January, April and Sept.  Pupils ate aidihitted during: term.  :*. i.s     *^-.  PREST ?HOTO CO.  Ckanbbocz and Moyie.  i     i i      - % ,i���  O. F. DE3AULNIER  DEALEH   IN  WOOD. COAL! M  '    ������     '' ���      f    ���*-������.   y '     .   ' * ,   e  *���  ypPQMPT YDELJVERY.  aupens* Ave.      MOYIE  W. R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK.  Komi  l>��*wn  IC. id l,'j,T'  9 Warn  Lea*i��  Kcrnie  ArrlTe 9:00 j>m  10.(2 am  ArrI��o  Elko  "      SllO.UM  12 30 pm  .,  Kfx fiirrl  "     ��:25 j,m  7 r. pm  ti  81-OKANK  "      Hi-'O am  ?���!��* am  H  Krcr��tt  "    9:-.'l  |.di  9.00 am  "  Srattlo  "     8.00 pm  3:45 pm    Ar.   YANfOllVKIl       t.r.   -1.00 pm  2:Upm    Ar UT. I-AUL'        I.V.   5.00 pin  ONE NIGHT  To Seattle nnd Vancouver  TWO NIGHTS  To Winnipeg and  St. Paul,  , i,       r  i   i i  Clog.e Connections  For Chicago, Toronto,  Montreal  and  ALL   POINTS   EAST  AND WEST.  Acetylene Lighted Cars,  Family 'jt'ourist Sleepers,  palace Sleeping (Jars,  Dining Ca'ra(Meals a la parte,)  library Observation '.par's.  Through tickets and  baggage checks  1   ���     .11 , :,  ,. li-l>-   -    ;   I...    ,.' .      :     .I'I   ���      .,������  to all points.  5^EAMSHjr?   TICKETS.  For Tickets, Rates,  Folders  and'���'  Full  information, ball on   or address S2  H. L. Blackstonk,   Agent G. N, Ry.,  y        FERNIE, B.vC.  CA^ADBAW  DAILY  Tourist Sleeper  Service  EFFECTIVE   JAN. 1st,  WEST���From Revelstoke to Seattle  and Vancouver,  EAST���From Dunmore Junction to  Toronto.  Sunday, Tuesday, Wednesday   Friday  to Montreal.  Monday and Thursday, Boston.  Saturday, St,s EfjUl.  Daily   standard  sleeper Vancouver  train, Slocan route.  i. Attwood, Agent; Moyie.  J.8CARTKR, E. J. COYLE,  v. DIst. Pom. Agt. ' <i��'t G��n., Pax    ARt  Kolton, V��ncou\-cr.  RUBBERS  BEST   TO  SELL  BEST   TO  BUY  BEST   TO  WEAR  \ *i�� - i*..  * ���       -.; '  -    ii      * ���  ��� Stj'les to cover' every  need, from   fine  -     *     ' c  city wear to lumbermeu'j* or minors' foot  wear.        They are all just* aa   honest "as  the 'emblem signifies,       v       '   f    '?  J. Leckie Co., ltd..  Vancouver;   B.C.  SELLING AGENTS  HOTEL.  T. V. LOWNEY, Prop.  MINERS' HEADQUARTERS.   This hotel is  close to  the  mines,  and  has  every Convenience for Working Men.  South Victoria St. MOYIE.  ani-m-i���ej-JLJt  A. L.  McDERMOT  Wholesale Wines, Liquors  and Cigars, w{  CRANBROOK, British Columbia.  We handle everything in the Hardware line,  Also Cumberland blacksmith's 'coal,^powder,  fuse and caps, oil, paiiits and glass, at  id  G'FLJkJ^:^^^<yC^'SSLn  33. "O-  M  |&yjSyt;rsK  vr^rit':..,*hb:��.a��i*k-*t*t���-.

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