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The Moyie Leader Jan 6, 1906

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 ��*w,r t-bsv tfiwnt  C        M  ' \ '.^ V   i  ���*   - * **��� -, <  ** f."  A  *������*-  v-' >  \jr J ef"X. V/*iT^j K*\.   ��� *  -,$  &   TTfe rr** rrs?  ^L*a  y<s **./������  z ii  *./  vol.8, W 39*.  MOYIE, B.'C,?   JANUARY <i. 100;.  '$2 A  YEAR  5^  fo ini^ttcea-UBaHfonNeVf Year, and in"barmony with tbe, spirit of  the lime we address you as friends, > in t Adoring yon tlie, seaeon s  alines The vigorous expansion of oyr business indelibly ma-rkd  fbe departed year as t'hc strongest, link in tho chain of friendship  (hat'unites u$ to our many  patrons. ' y  V few bf our customers .have left town, under vanoua o.rcum-  .tan'ces.'bntscJresoTtnefr ones have be. n added toonr Hat, to that  lsland*onthe'thretboldoftheNew Year strong Sn purpose of  rrtiovemenlandriohnn the esteem m.d con'tld^e of-a greater  number of friends thau ever before. ,.'..'<        ', :y  Tbe old year has hail its -adversities', and ..��s   compenmhons-  w^ralio market conditions Have, oftentimes   lur8?lj   impaired   our  ���   of;fr/.ri��   but "OaALIt'Y" has ever been'tbf.waub word, aud'  ; rXSKV^S"^ '? yoar6ati��raction w, aro^tis-  ' fiU<1'wv. /nmmento the N'cw'Year with tbo,renewed ��� resolution   that  \\ecommoncc uio^t ^|lclm��rkPt ,aflorJ��, **   nn-  f��' ^ng^ful appreciation pf,your c6p^��Rl Wl��rt.   ����.  a <���, *���' ''c   c       -;"'.'    j,     ,- -t-   ��� ���     - ,* ��   ,.  i * M v, ^ r     ���". rn t- ���,    r t    . j^     ���-       j f      .���- .*  i_OCA?  .vS.  ! iy   for  i J U3  if  'W  and Other Resources,,  E<-_-   a'iiU-   f.rib   I fl  <', I" ���Ti-C-'.j  If,    umei-i.r l'-ft   Widu-j  VYiun-li* K> '       '    '    ,     ���  \V. A. HiaTet sij"-i' 27: v*Y  Macl<-w,!.c '   *  Tn.*' ih*;. ie   sa'ho/,   will   op -i   m-i  Jlond.iy.      ' ,   ,'  .     -, , - _ . _       Miss Struve returned from I'hoe-.i'.x,  a j'f!Uv Th^t   Is Backed by Vast Mineral wbere'suitpeutibo-iiohdHj-, ���   _ ,  /i.    yitj      A����"     , 9 rf- .        . Don't rori:PUli\sO Id Ktrllwwa J.im-e  in   Eagl/-  ball' ufcxt   Friday    ueulrr.  fr.ckfts' 5-i.ou " .       '  Anekvtion ol firuwaid^'ia wili b.*  held in Mojie'an Jautnlry 10--'i   '     -  a;iifi M vie EugLp*i will give a giand  ni-isquBrade b.i!l on February 'Hih. '  Mjt*, F.rJ. MeM.vbeu if homo from  tb.-' ltocpital and It i-h i.b'iiribt cniirrly  reiO^rcu from ht-r recent iUness.  ilufl:clf,fcbons givofl on piano,, For  'iate a-u! p'rtii;ular�� apply,to Mrs. J,  Taylor, at A, CaineronVresidence.,, ,  MrB. (Dr.) Itiver'si of- It.ymoncl, A'-1  berta, is  here visiting.  wi<h'Mr.  iind  (Fkom  CaANBROOK Hek.'.l'd Annual,)  t K        i  Concluded ,from last week.   ^"^    ^*" ���ii-vV-,;''-   '"-Tk'i'TirTr'*-"' "'ar'''"'1' r,f>MMUDrE'i iRS business-b-eins;'centered',in-Cr  A /      r ���>?;���������   i'.-"-��� I.-"   ���-,'/''..,     ���'-Jk'-^^A'^rx^    '"'    '���'   /'    men*.who work in the mines and'1-;  ���PairJ    TTT1" Oa'Dital  $10,000,000.        ,'     ;., -y lumber camps.     By .'this means, t  .-   -,   ��-:ai?,U|"J  -V    "  "���*^T"  yL'kn'rt hnn ' - '       .particular merejuuat .who,cashes  f* TrTlaserVe.w'"    ���*%'��� U'J-"J'V tt��OUy,V��i/V-,,.,   .,   ��� 1 cheque.comes * by his* own accou  '     ''. ��� ." '? " T^ReSOlirCeS''- > -91iOpO,000 ^ ��>V^ and-as ���� -n has the hard cash m  ,i[      .        7'V    "t   , .   ���t=iii=:.--.-. *J"iv-     .in "    ���      ti* J"    .   - '     .A- '    i      ' '  ' ��� , Defeats Received:;; present Rate>f Inter eat 3'-per ceut.;  Looked   at   from,   .the commercial  x-   standpoint Moyie Mr particularly   to  AJJ'be envied.      It never   , had a failure  X-j,aindngst  ,its business 'men, save    in  the exception of onfe party who came  there in ��� a very, , crippled' uwiciai,  condition.'      At the   prescDt' moment  tbe merchants' are steadily   increas-  W their stocks in order to;nieet'the  demands   of  a   . steadily   increasing  volume of trade:     Commercial ^travellers never pass.up Moyie;*-for    "the  ratings    of'its'business   rne,ri' stand  high.     A,bank-will open inHhe town  probably next sp'ring* but ^p,-to, the  , present the town has got Along quite  satisfactorily without^one, "all bank-  mer-  ^the  "the  lumber camps.     By'.'this means* that  particular merchant .who,cashes   the  cheque comes  *'by  his -'own account,  and- as the ,nian has the hard cash in  hawMhc others are sure to'come b*7  their own also: ,   '   ?"    -       *;    A  Tho town   has    its, board of trade  -y. ;���-,..,'��!��     ' 7-   '-     -*    >r   ���*      /-'    '' F- n'rMMPftS"^GR   under 'the 'presidency of P.  J,-     ilf*  CRAHBROOKi BRANCH..,. ,; >���:��� - yy-y  '^^^^*;,^rl,^^1^r���?a^��� l"_l  -Mahon, the*-lSecretaV(bemg-E   A  bimiw'"":   >. i    ������r-   ���,,,       'rrhi-c* h.-xlv   'is'in     afiiliatioi  by tbe McMahou 'brothers in the year  1897 When the Crows Nes't railway  was being constructed through the  place which is-now Moyie. It stands -  as if to mark the .contrast; between  that ' -day and . this. ' Nearby  is   tbe   Kootenay     hotel  - of which  it  i   was, -the   s��ed. as    one    might  w<i...., .���  .   ..- 0 ---  say. The two buildings.,are typical jirs^E, A. 1��U1 ami Mr. aud Mr?. J.  of the changes -wrought in, those few '"      ,  ���  years in the appealance, of things in   �� ���, -1 ut"-i    ,  this most progressive young-laud. " jj>,  Fairel!. accomp-.nidd   by -iiia  The C  P   R. depdt at Moj'ie claims    ��� ,.      ���      .',,- ������.,'_,,i0,.  ,,im;. i. 1. ' .'.Vj.' 41.K i-"r<ro<*t, wife, wns ' in Cranbrook yPolerday.  the distinction   of beingi tbe  largcbc , ,-*.-*���  revenue producer on1 the Crows ,Nest Jlr. Farrell was attending a .meeting  system, for the C." P. It. Whether 0f t},e district Liberal asioeiation;/ *  that be the case--or'not is not vouch-, - ,, '.    ���   .     , ,,"  ed for-positively.    -It may, or. may<     Mite ^u���bo!son,   si.-ter  aud  graild-  not be so. '   If.,it,be the'case   "then' molhe*'rv jmve v'Lioved   here  fiom^Fort  ^tT^<^t&S|tS,?���T55l  St.cle.^Mi.I.yichoirenwii;   f-abh  In  and Nelson   and ccriainlv they   mu3t  the juniorun;om f'f tb�� Moyie aJboul,  r��"aS^^^W!��i.    Mr.andMfa.'ohas.Klipgen.mUlv  :,| /.(- \vp cii'i'r int.'' Mip new' year, vp -Aish 'o thauk our cuatomrr  A for iheir gu.croii.j piti-ciMige duriug I'lOS,                 '                   ,    '_     ,  ii '<     Wc look fnrwird wiiii e--pry copfi !'Tt-^   to   a "great  incrr'nee in  [| bu'inr=s during jf'0(j, and our aim will I*1 as i�� ,tbe  P^'i    (o  carry  '& only llic* l.e-i lj.vM of ?T...-5 io f;'l .ill md- r-t pioiupt'-y and cair-fully,  f and to y\vn ycu m<"..-e for yctir monry. tl'.uj y'em exit obtain elsewhere.  EH " * ' ' -        ' i  Si R-'i'nf'iiHi'r wo Live our lime and   undivided   otteation   only   to  | our busincis, '\-�� m.t'-;<-' a rnri-Iu1. *ttiJy of fhf nmrkct-*. wn pay, spot'  f crbIi for .our goo I/j, and tjive'ourouatouicK the benefit of tha lowest  j   prices that i..in'l��-. obtained. _ ' ���,"  Wp oun*t;mt��v both our ROodt>, and onr prices  and   are    at  all  times.reidy {o^neet-any'competition.  lf you are not 'alrpa'dv.on'e of our. cu.-"toi;i<.'r<?, we will be pleased  to add your n-tme lo our list., <   ,  .'    ",     '   ^".*l   -'   "-'lv''' -,*l    'r,'*:'       I.    '.', "      *    ""<   '   <  ^ , ^,        ^    *- - *r, *       _,^ . I,'  ,   _ *=\ft-"'V, -    "    -,'J'-      '._.   "     rT   T;.!Viilil_v.'nbli  Hill." ��� 'This'-body 'is'iu affiliation  with the other bodies of the same  board''scattered* through British' Columbia, and is iu a position to make  its weight fell when* j/he occasion de-  .mands it.< v   ,       ,.','.. ',  As   'might be expected- in suebj   a  - ^^^Wjisd^^^^^^S-^bf^yi  .NfTHere is'ko better,^ 6ythe"^^3k   -.  . iestley's India aad Ceylon; .: .'-    |  fe^s^s^^s^^^^^^^^^E  MOVIE'S    LEADING   HOTiL.  ^    * .  -t!r$z.���6**\rf  Tbo |)est of acopmmodatioiis f  'for  tlie Traveling Public.    '*v '|  J       Large and Commodious Sample Kooms. Billiard Booms/   , j  f McMAHON BROS. Proprietors, *    |  laeEacliern  SJ!BSI��6gB3gaagIiiBBMWii;^^^  GENERAL" NEWS   NOTES.  "NEWS   NOTES.^ |   '''���'*  META^MARKET. ���     '���   -   .��� .        , , <j ,i,Eew 'York������I3ar���silver,  655  cent*  .  li's popiiljtion (ii placed [ l^a'd "*f5.I5.    Zinc (fspel^oi--) ifo.'JO.  ','        '.      ���   ��'     , Loxdos���Load, ��11" 12s fid.'-, ,-  '       t    ��  lyncher Creek's poi  at 741.   ',<;  The'Union   hott.1 at  Morrissey   was.  d>,-stro}ed by fire. -     , '    publ.-   .. - ��� .  and white.        ,  ' "        [   .' ,���   ',     ,' Elko. ���    ,  ��The  'Movie ' Lea-dcr   is'  the  .local .  ,-    ,  newspaper 7��h1 most' ably 'fills the Mr,,shdJJrs, Hawke one" rv- mng  'needs of the tpwii in, the matter of_ ]aft wct-k eateitained ��boVt 25 of the  journalisticrepieseutanon in.t'^very hMrea v.ho looli ,irt ������> the ohris'l-  capable hands of    Mr.,F.  J. Smyth, - ,    ,  ��� ,  \ i    r'    \-,n���  its owner and editor.- .    .,   *'--'.,   ,t,   mas'tree eiilerliuninent and a real jolly  Moyie as well," an-d wisely adminis- ttime'wus snent, -     >  tercd, pursues no'false. ;ideals, -seeks  pie have no lea-r oi onu auitm ui u..u   -  - -���=,-, ,   \    ,  -n I-" TO;-o 'P^A^HiTf aid-J.'H. dark day; far from it. . -.They'see the .Tuesday evening.' Tbpre,will be w .rk  %ttll ����^worthv^president' and sec- better limes 'ahead the.* same as do oa inthe initiatory and lliinl degrees.  ^'MP^a&.^J����-oc��*W- V!^XPL2Z$���* ^ S -ud tbe new offiuer.'wiVl be iu.taHed,  AtaLe.quite a ^JJ^V^ ImSilteS S' the back "'of ��� the Coffee .nd ,Jnd*,viche?,wilK*be serv.d  ber, of members,, and nre both m   t^   ^^a(|^ >up-of ^ claims ��� and ,     - * -       '>*���  opulent state financially.      .��� _, - ..   .f*uroJ* ^.5>;"n^ ^i,��� Tvrn-,r,-n ATint..*  A posloffice with daily mail' service  has been opened at  P.-octor.  The 'Provinci.tl legislature will  open  next Thursday, January'lltli',"  General Booth-will visit 0 unvla, in  the early part of the yi'ir, c-ither when  going to or returtiihg frotn Japan. ��� ���  It is proposed in Uie,Stales, by ten  cent subscriptions," to raisei!?*SOO,000 aa  a wedding gift for Miss Alice Koosvelt,  -  \ ,r     - ��� - Y-      ���  - �� . ���    , '    "���;���"      i    -    J  ��� FSVuii, pa>j*'itrf-'jpft trigaue;" &s " fill-  lows': for each practice run .the assistant chief, ^!3, tlie firemen $1.50-each";  for each fire the assistant chief, %Q, the  fireman,,$3' each.    A s       '  -'    -"''    ���������  t=  by Miss Bruntou.    The secretary for  the sohool trustees is J. h. llawkeJ certain  A most effective water service is  maintained .from a reservoir tttuated  on the hillside behind tbe .town. Tne  water is piped from the mams moo  the houses, and a pressure if.. ��h  pounds is registered on the fire hydrants which stand on the street  corners. Thel Water ^sftallat,1^n^^  carried out at a cost of over $20 000  by the Movie Watei Works . Co.,  hereof J* A- Harvey, (of Cranbrook  is Hon. president, A. P. McDonald,  president, and J. P. Farrell, secretary. The fire brigade consists- ot  30 volunteer members uud^r the control of Chief .C ,E. Foote. They  have as fast as team as.any organization in tire Kootenay country, -and  in one contest on last Labor Bay  lowered the colors of the Cranbrook  boys. They took away the cup for  the,hub and huh race, though defeated in the wet test. The question pf  Which bas the better team, Moyie or  Cranbrook, will, come up for friendly  decision on another -day, and if it  should so chance that Movie proves  the victor, then, the Cranbrook pcoplt  will reioice, for they would rather be  licked by Moyie than by any other  acgrce-ation on earth.  Moyie has *a   neat court house, _ a  really practical building erected   -ior  Movie"Mines ground. The  parties   graphy, in tbiY, i*-*Hie, and    barn dirnv  interested have already erected a easily a youni*; man or y.-ung lady  boarding house and bia'cksmith shop may U-arn telegrapb.y and be as-su-ed a  on the ground,  and ma-ttois ai*e now, ,,os-|-(-,u ' * r  in a conditionr"when the work on tne-*  tunnel; which will crosscut the'lead,! Pi'ofs. Wilson and .Owens furni.-li<-c!  can be started. This property is t**e musiu ,-or Uie I. 0. 0 F. and K>.  in the hands * of one of   the leading  ���,���.*,      .      , .T        ,-   ���   ,  mining experts,in fhe Kootenay coun- P. ball in Cr.mbroc.k  ou   New   le.ir 6  Tliose   who    '.UU'ude'I, from  iui"*uii,   *-������*-*-,*���*-.���      7        -., .    ,  try, and-.when some matters of busi-  night,  ne'ss, are ' completed  the  group     will  -^'   w.ro,. jrr. an(i m,s. jl Qamei on,  be put on a, work-tng basis. ' ,..���,.      - . -  Another group of claims which de-J A,_ G. Monklsouse, \V   L.  Laiug,   Mi=>*  serves      mention    is  known ' as   the  Cameron and Miss Lindull.  Mountain  Goat.      These claims     are *   , ; *  scattered all around the St. Eugene, Mr. Edward Furn.sS, traveling p,*~  one of them touching tbe lake at senger agent for the Great Northern  the north side of the town. Nothing Kailway, was in Movie thi-* week on  is being done on them at present.       | business in connection ivith hi?   eum-  The materials for this article have- M       Furnlsa   hasothe   liaopy  &a^.a^%drai��byt?e fie   ?-* ^ ?^^ ��q-��^d and mak-  jjicovitud.i.11 v       *j��-      v��-w     --�����������-���      ��� ,.     ,  kindness of Messrs.' David  J.  Elmer,  the McMahon Bros., and 'E. A. Hill,  rng friends   \vbere\erhe goes,   aud it  was"not long   uuiil   tbe  people   know  the  MCManon   r>r��os.,  auu 'ii.   .-���*.   nm,    ...-�����.   ."~0   ��-...    r^���t..���    ...  to whom   the     Herald    extends    its  wiio be was und wh.it he  represented,  warmest thanks.    ,L *' lie was looking up  business  foi   tiie  biancb' lines  from.   Pernio   and   from  Creston.  Lake Frozen Over. .  Elootad -Officers, *  The Ladits   Ai.l of 'the   MothoJUt  c'lureh lull thrir annual ni^'ling for  ' T. "W, Least of Cranbrook is putting  in a sawmill about three mills east   of  ' l    ��� 'V  Creston and will h>ive it riinuing within a month. Tho mill 'will h ive a  capacily oi 35,000 ieet of lumber per  d-iy, aud between 40.and 50 men will  be given employment. '  "/, 'cDancp at Creston., y   r - , , ' ���'  Sdm=Miller, the^riopular" proprietor  o'f tbo Cre<-toa House at ��� Creston, h,��s  the happy.facnlty,of doing tlting<- right,*  and fcl?e dince given at his place pa  Wednesday. Dic-*mb?i 27f.h, "was 'an  pxomplilication o'f this. Perli'aps TOO  people would not pe too high an 'eati-  ,ma��e ii p'^oe oi til's fiumbar present,  ambit better tiine tbsy never b id in,  that town. It started with the'grand  i miircb; and rthe 1[ojii% SweRt^H >mo  w.iltz wa9 nr*fc played until almost IojV  o'clock'tbs follo-ving morning. Miuic  was f urnioli^d by Fro). Wils ni -uid -fc\  Jc SrayW.^crf-^V.r^yis^UiV'jjood "lunch  was'servetf at m;drljght.-*.<~i-y~i*iZ  /Mr. aud Mrs Mill-jr have one of ,the  be8t,fioishetl aiufbost furnished 'hotels  on ths Crow'3 2*T*.*st line, and"the guests *'  tyho stop at tbdir popular hostelry.are-  treated on the best.      ,        *.---**  As a result of bis unsuccessful *^love  contest with J ick O'Brign Robert  Fitzsiminons will icturn to the stage  and, according to bis latc-st stiHeme'nr,  will not again ent��r the ring. Tlie  receipts of, the fight; amnun'ing to  S?lC,*t07, were divided .is f.j'Uiw-5:  O'Brien,      $715!$ 13; 'Fitz-dmmons,  $23S6 05; Refsree Gr.\ney, ?50f��. Yose  mite club, G3G2.SO,  1,0. 0. Fi Dance.  THE   LEADING    LADIES'  AND MEN'S    FURNISHER-    ,._7.T,.^,.i jsxsa. Wip ^^ ^ ^-^J').  7JS- lyrz^CT^sr ^> *v <s-> -v- Zv^v* *v* ^~ "V *v��  v- -v-  Imperial Bank of  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  i  Deposits of $1.00 or upwards received. a,,.,-������.,  Theie is no   better  investment than  awnings  Bank depout.  Once opened it grows Mother added to  or   uot.  Interest   allowed at   current   rates   aud   com-  pourdod twice a year.  C3EtANBROOK BRANCH.  j  F  M   PINKHAM,' Manager.  ^  ^  3  x  :l  *e ' ���' ', ' .        ������'���   :     ji, J*, Ja, A --ijASi^mor."*!-^^*  inmate, not even a'casual diunk aml| georfc,"lu V( j,ji.-s Cio-ve; trciisuier, Mrs  d,Clo�� by th" depot there is an old; Jt l,n Blackburn. The finance, of the'  lo" house, the fust sitore buildi**-?'^,* ar0 -n ,* very satuf.utory state,  erected in Moyie.     Ths was run ��PjHni.    ^.^rvti.-mg   promiies well  for a  Don't fnil to'eome in  and inspect our superb stoclc of Jewelry  Silverwire etc. suitable for Xmas presents. Our timo is  at your disposal,  como and look anyway.  W.  H. WILSON.  Jeweler.'    y   CRANBROOK, B. C  good  year.  STOP AT THE  COSMOPOLITAN  WHEN IN  CS.ANBROOK  13. JI. S-ll^Ll-.. Mauagor.  ,   Gcx.Id rooms, good  tables and   bar ���  aud   first classsample ro^-lis. ;  The Submarine Mine.  . Alex Sh-irp, mining expert for P,  Burns, E. A. Crease* and F. M. Bi.iek  were here last week and m ide a'kli-  tional soi.niiiiii;*-o i Movie like. Mi  Sharp s.-iy*' tbo pT*j**et of  nuder thp lake i--* qirtu feisih'e, a> d  that the undertaking is ,i sm ill on ��� ii*  compered witn simul.u underMki^g**.  ���A largo uUendan :u is   expected   .it  tbe 0.1<1 FeUowa' r��-nnu.��l ball in Moyie  next Friday  evening-,   J niJiiry    12'Ju  1   ' ' ,   - -i  The commitIpo h is arranged   sor  gotui  mu?ic,  ituil    a  good  lunch,  and   tbe  people'who -UU-nd will be well   look.d  after.   The grand march ' will   start  at  9"-.l5 o'clock.   Ti.-kjta will ha $1,  ami  a cordial   inviulion   i=   exteuj. -I   to  everyou'c,        St. Eugene Dividend,  The first dividend on the St. Eocene  mine for 190ti ii-ill be paid next ifun-  d,iy, January 8, to shiirebolJor*,. The  amount to be distributed is 2 per eent  on tbe capital stuck or $70 000. The  dividend nunounced for next we*ik is  the beventh ptid by th-' compuny and  brings tho t->til amcuuit so distributed  up to *r.J.''.'JJ'J0(-.  Tlio,0..u'ilnu rnuific railway ivc  now running a *-K ,*pi-t on tr.n, s Nos  43 and i-l, b -twpcn X*.i**i*ri .inJ ^loonu  1' Jack G-avnor  Dead- >,  ���  ii ti , *  John 'Ciyuor, formerly of Movie,,  died last Wednesday inv Phoenix of  pneumonia. He was about 3i years  of ag.', and *ame from Luckcow, Ont.  Ho h.ul iieen employed at the G.^nby  minc*i about two months only. U-iy-.  nor ivas well known iu Movie", where  he worked for a considerable length of  time as a stone mison and bartender,  Married ia Montreal.  Dr. S. K Iltryie and Miss Sen-  brooke were uuited in marriage in  Montreal on Saturday, Decomb-r 30tb,  riiey are now in Dinvcr, C ���io'-ido,'  and will be home about F"brunry  l��t^  School Election.  Un^er the new law a school election  will be held iu Moyie on Thursday,  January 11, for the purpose of electing  three tru-tces and au auditor.  ^..r  oek  OF  DIAMONDS,  WATCHES,  JEWELRY, Etc:  Conservative M",-��-'  j.-ang.  A big meeting vti'l l>e he'd i.i tb-.*  Englo bull re\t Thuis.i*iy evn-ne,  January lltb, for the p.uposj of reorganizing the Moyie L-'o- ral-Cuns-'r  vaiive association and-eii-cung. new  officers, A lull -attendYnco.-.of. thi-  faithful is dciired.  Is complete in all   lines,    It  is   worth  mujh wh"ti purchasing your  Holiday  .-, ;        City T ir tbe   iH-roni-no la-ion  of  iluii yr>od? to know that you have  secured  '"" i patrons.    The e.ir le��.\t.s   N. lsou  .it 7   ", ,-t --uch   RELIABLE   goods   as  suit  . ni. .tmi   rcuiini'i-r jiri.ee    >tr   7   1.)  p, in., e.nd i- rea.ly for 03c'iip*uiey   any  limii after tip   m.,   lu--i.li  rit-js*   buini; j  $1,    Bf rib- eati l���� re-*i i*. ed at t1*!-- ' iti  ticket utlii-o or   llii.m.'.u    .'.^    <'*f    th<*- J  enmp uij'** *i^--*iit-.    i'" 'A-.t .-I   cm   lit j  | D.'id on  "Ml.-   .-'���*   ir-si-r   a*    ���**-l )" m    fl J. .  where llic !r.im if do- to .'nut- 'il ti 30  >i. in-  ' v-iu- wants, and >it the mf)3t  f.vyorable  1 prices the ruarlret can furnish.  ���     All mail orders- receive our  prompt  | iiten'ioii.  w.  F. TATE & SON.  Red ,Wheat, Wli.sl-ey. Komcthiug  new. Sold by A. C, Bow-ness. wholesale liquor dealer, Cranbrook.  Jewelers an 1  Graduate Opticians.  CRANBROOK, B. C.  ySf, B.���Mr. C. Ross Tate islin Moyie,  very week with a complete stock, +++*++++** i.i �� MM I H++++4+4,  | Linked by Fate  y BY CHARLES GARVICE .,'    ��  Author of " The Verdict of the Heart/' " A Heritage   t  of.Hate/' "Nell of SKorne Mills," "Paid * |  For," "A Modern Juliet," Etc!   - |  ++��� Mfl M ���������>���������} >,UMH.H��-ft M M,MM M*M t U+-4  A\*i-  *;'���  Continued from last week.  ,''WV found vou tied to a part of a  raft." s.iiil tin- voicP, which sounded  ncuA-i- now. "and we arc all so anxious iil-out jou J, nut you mustn't try  to Utile. The doctor said that 11 you  came  to  I  wus  to  keep you  quiet.",  "Who���who arc youV'i asked Nina.  ,lint without any great display "of interest. '   ��� .,  "roily Bamfoi-d," replied the voice.  "It Wns 1 who first saw ydu. 1 was  Ji-niiimr oy,��i- ihe taiTruil, or whatever they call it. Hut there! I shull  have the doctor on mc if I ia,lk to  you. Try to so to sleep."  '���I N'ina turned ' oser and .endeavored  to obey, and presently fell into a  deep sleep.   , ��� *    '   '  When shewok'e the'girl, Polly Bain-  ���ford,   was, .still   sitting  by  her     side,  lintl   she  nodded' approvingly  and  encouragingly.      ;,  .' .VThat's right!    "Why, what a   sleep  you've had!  Eighteen* hours,     by   the  '   clock. And you look so much hatter!  Hush!  Here comes the doctor!"4  '       The 'ship's doctor,   a    young    man,  came  in rather shyly     and ' ''felt   her  , pulse. . ,,,'-<  ���    ,   "You  are, much botter,"  he     snid;  , then  he started  as  Nina  thrust     his  hand  aside  and,  sitting up,, exclaim-"  ed:!   .^^^  ' _    "The island!   Where  is ft?   I   want  to go back!  You must*, find it! '��� He is  ''there!   -You must rescue him, 'take  'him"away.   I���I left him���alone,     all  - alone!"      ,   . ' '  , V'-'Hush!" piurmured  the doctor; "but  as she still contimiod to'Yrave ho wenV  "off  for, tho"captain. ,Tho  captain had  live daughters  of his  own,,'  and'    he  stood,beside Nina's berth'and looked  I' down -at her fever-flushed  face ���* with  ���paternal pity and tenderness.   't ,  ' "What  is'it, mv,dear young lady?"  '   ho'asked,  soothingly.        ��� ,   .     ,  ;   "The island!" panted Nina.    "It is  close by; you can findtitl' He is there'  alone���in,   solitude���.quite alone!      Jn  0 pity, 1 implore you, I beg of you "to  "go back,, and' bring him  away!  I���I���  left him. I was foolish���mad���"       ,  ;W-J'iJtf &���"-!���*.'   -    The captain, patted her  ' hand    and  i.i.L..^.iJ^y^,.tyrf, glanced at the doctor.  ��^?ft,'"."wh'at' island?" ho asked,  gently.    ,  tsaaS^^i, ���- "I idon't know!    ,, How     should   'I  '"'* know?" she murmured.     "It   has   no  ���name. We wore wrecked���" ���  "My poor "girl, we picked you" up  on the open' sea," said the captain,  pityingly.! ' "And .that's .days , and  days ago. 'We can't put back���".      i  "Leave, her to 'me,"r broke in tho  doctor. "She's raving. Very probably1 there is nothing in it���no ' island  'whatever.  Leave 'her  to  me."  Nina relapsed , into delirium ' and  Polly Bainford and, he'nursed und at-  ,tended, her. It was a week before she  ��� recovered full consciousness, and by  "��� hat" time "tho vessel     was''  Hearing  ..���-~y.d.-,,y,^ y^> ' ���  - "-,v.iua7~wh"en "she came back to her  ���senses,; lay'With" closed^cyos and aching heart, listeni7ig, to, the wash of  the-waves against ,tbe ship, mingled  with the sounds of'music und<- sing-  .ing.'\They' reminiled her of the'bound*  she had heard, as she tobs'ed . on a  portion  of the raft. ���  "What are they singing'? What is  tlie music?" were- almost hei first  words. '<��� , '    ,  Polly smoothed the'bed clothes.  "It's the companj���Mr. mil-court's  company," she- replied. t "They're  singing one of the songs of our last  success, '.My L.ady's JJiide." JJoes it  disturb you? I'll get (hem to stop.'  I'm sure they will, for they arc most  anxious about you; and thc-y'ie aU a  gootl   sort."  "No, no," said Nina. "Don't stop  them.     Anf are  you  one of them?"  '"Yes," said Polly, "I'm one of the  company.   But. I'm   not   a    principal.  \-Sf-A.  ^y  ���'. i" *  ��&���"���:'  "JJy name is ,I)eehna Wood.", It  was ope belonging to an ancestor  on  her  mother's side.      ,'     ' <  "It's a'very, pretty name, aln.ost  as pretty as its' owner," 'l'cmai'n.ed  Polly, with a brisk 'jiod. "And now,  Miss Wood, .vou've got to' get well  and ��� strong and come up on .leek as  soon as'ever vou can. I can see you  have had a bad time���"/  Nina looked at her a little pite-  ously. "Ah, if you knew!" she breathed.  "But I don't know, and C don't  want to know, unless you want to  tell me"���Nina drew a lone, si��,h���  "and I see you don't. I've undertaken .to ask no questions, dear, and I'm  sura you won't be bothered by .my  one-else; so you needn't look so Anxious and  unhappy." >  In a low days Nina wns strong  enough to leave the cabin, and Ihe  doctor t and Polly helped her on deck  and ensconcud her in one of the long  deck chairs in a corner warmed by  ,tho sun and sheltered from the 'wind.  The vessel was crowded, and her  appearance created a great deal of  interest and curiosity; but the passengers -with tho consideration which  is one of the few good I things for  which' wo have' to bios* the ' modern  civilization, did not intrude upon her,  but left her alone jn 'her nook to  look'on dreamily'at-the life outboard  a ship. ... * ���  ,'Ei'ory now and, then as she watch-  ,ed the promenaders, ��� the, guy^ ��� and  noisy groups playing at .deck, quoits  and'similar games,'her hand stole to1  \\tir> bosom, in*��� which still i.lay hid-  ,dt��n tho .oilskin pocket, containing  Kleining'a diary' and her' marriage  ''lines,, as if she were trying to realize by, actual touch the reality ' of  the past. , \  All day the theatrical' company  made the'ship gay by laughter, and  .snatches, of song, and in'the evening  thoro, wore informal concerts in the  vast saloon, to n corner ' of, which  NinaHsometimes stole to ,listens 'and  look ; on unobserved, as she listened  and looked on from the nook on deek  whioh had tacitly been reserved for  her. j , '    J    -  Some times the captain'"approached  and spoke'to her, or one. of the,pas-'  sens/ere   offered   the  stereotyped ;cour-  *....'.._       I.,.4-.   V'....      OA&winrl i i\     ',' ��sV����*i����lr  fl'  I-l"  I   ������  l#��;.y: ax  ^feVfJ^r^-YVv^'v*-- ��nly got  a small     part���whafs  '^ r,",/'-',' called a 'Singing Chambermaid.' "  i    **"���  ���   i  ' -Nina   looked   at   her  uncomprehend-  " . -        ingly, and Polly laughed.  - "Oh, it meansi that I'm  only small  potatoes. You  sec, I haven't much of  a voice,  and  so I take a    back seat.  ' We've been touring  in  Australia and  ' v _   , we're going to do the province's���and  -, '   ' London���if we've luck."  "I see,", said Nina,  with     a    iigh  ���*��� that  was  a  littlo  envious," for     this  girl  with  the   bright  eies     and     tho  mobile   lip*s   had   lvr   future     marked  . t. out  for  her,     while  she,  Nina,     was  adrift on the world,^homeless and  friendless. She closed her eyes, Polly  i stole away, and Nina pondered doep-  lir. In her delirium she had implored  tho captain to turn from his course  and search for the island. It had  beeu a hopeless prayer then; it was  still more hopeless now. Besides, even if she could aehie*. o thu impossible and persuade them to turn  back, they might not bo able to find  this particular island among the  group, and if they did, Munnering  would probably lui\e left. He had  the canoe, and nhe knew him too  well to think he would lemain there  m solitude. Then, again, there wasL  tlion mutual promise., She had pledged herself to keep their marriage secret, and how could sho do so if she  told   them  about   the   island?  Tho captain and the doctor visited  her e. little later, and when the captain rallied hei on "her island" she  colored, bit her lip nnd turned her  hnnd nsidc, nnd she heard hnn sny  to the doctor as they left the cnoin.  "J told jou so' ,Iudt o funcy on  her part. People talk like that when  thej-'ie in her state. She must have  been wrecked fiom the Alpina that's  missing."      '  ri he  doctor nodded   assentinglj*.  "Better   lot  her   alone,   and   miv    no  ���  S.:���',        ,   ,       more   about  it���uJess   .she   does,"'    ho  ���'.said,, sagely;' unci,  meeting     Polly  on  ":.'.-    ��� deck, he cautioned her to refrain, fr0m  ' .'- questioning theS patient.  y "As  if I should!"   retortoo    Polly,  ;  , with  a-toss  of  her pretty  head.  ;. But she had  to  ask  ono    question,  and she asked, it the next    time   she  went to  the cabin.  "Don't  think I  Want   tp bother  with  questions;   or  that  I'm     a  curious,   dear,"     she   said,   "but  don't know-what to  callyou."  Nina hesitated a-moment and &  blush rose to her face, which Polly,  looting straight before her, afTected  not to see. Nina thought: "If 1 give  my real name it must be Nina Mannering���but I don't know whether I  am properly maijried, and there is  my promise." She wat> almost us ro-  luctant to give her maiden name,  and, on the spur of the moment, kho"  ���Bite*!.:.:       .;._..-.   .. ..  you  bit  1���I  tesies, but'Nina seemed to "shrink  from them all, save -Polly, and, recognising- her reticence and; resorve,  they gradually ceased to address her.  But th��y. were nearing Engjland, tlio  voyo<e was drawing .to a clobo, and  on tho last evening the captain pulled up' tioside ber and,, in his ' gruff  voice, which his kindly, smile ' fully  discounted, he said: ,        ,'  ��� "We shall be in port to-morr0w.  Miss" Wood. .Can I wire ,to.. your  iltfople to meet -j-ou? i You. are in my  charge, you know." ,  Nina colored and looked down for  a moment; .then she raised i, her eyes  bravely.       ,    "*  -"No, thank'you,'' she said; "'I���I  frill not trouble vou." ' ,- , A  The captain, tried'not to (look surprised,   and  Nina  hurried   on:-.  "NLy passage���I must pay for that.  I���I oug-ht to have" spoken of it before." ' ���������  The captain laughed and shook his  head. ' '     "  ' "Never mifid , the passage money,  aiy doar - young lady. The Weldon  Line hasn't' dropped (low, to asking  faro from a casta/way. Why, we're  only too proud to have 'picked you  up and carried you  with us!"  Nina drew a sigh oi gratitude and  relief, for she know that her slender  purse���tho small stock of monoy  which sh�� had brought with her  from the ' island���would have been  exhausted by the heavy fare.  The captain hung about for a moment or, two, shuffling from one leg  to the'other awkwardly; then he  said, as gruffly and with as tender a  smile.as before:  - '-'If���If there's any difficult about  j'our peoplo meeting j-ou, Miss Wood,  I'm sure my wife would be~glad if  you'd come home to us. I've got five  girls of my own, and you wouldn't  f��ol  lonoly."  But Nina pictured those five girls  plying hor with friendly, sympathetic  questions, and, with , moist eyes,  thanked him and declined the offer.  "My plans aro all made out," she  said.  The naxt morning Polly came and  sat down beside her.  , "I suppose the captain will wire to  your people to moot you," she said;  "but if anything happens, if they  don't turn up in time, how would  j'ou liko to como home with me?  I've got diggings in Chelsea. They're  quito tho 'humble cot' kind of thing,  far too small and modest for a swell  like you,  Miss  Wood���'  Xlna smilod at her and laid her  hand���the fever had left it thin and  white, very difforont to the brown  "paw" of tho island���on Polly's urin  affectionately  and gratefully  "I'm not by any means a swell,  Polly.1' she said. "J am \eiy  poor���"  "A great many swells aie," interrupted Polly, with a w oi Idl.v-w ise  nod  of  her curly  head.  "And T shall have to work tor mv  living; but"���repenting the wonls  with which she had <i(>i lined tin-captain's offer���"my plans nie all mailc  out,  and���"  "All right!" brolie m I'ollv, v uli  a nod of comprehension "1 dull, I  -mean to,intrude. An.vwaj'. hole's iny  address, - and if j-ou can J'ou'll look  mo up, won't J'ou?, I rather think  Harcourt intends taking a Jxmilon  theatre; if so, I. shall be settled  there"���:8he put a card in Nina's  hand���"for sonic time; and if I 'go  into the country ,'Wi.t.K ���the company  the landlady -will give you my address."-. ���-./���.  Nina glanced  at the card,  and, trying   to  express  her (thanks,   put  it  lu 'I  her pocket. i  "And now can I. help you to pack  ���" She stopped awkwardly, us  Nina, with a laugh and a blu.--.li,  shook, her head.  "Vou forget that I haven't anything���why, even this dress and oilier things are yours! I will send  them to you"when���when I got some  others."  "Tifat's all right," said Polly.,  "But  I'd  rather   you  com*  yourself  .���.. eo&d tlie things, for���well, tVd  g-ot fond of you, j'ou sse. if you don't,  mind mj' saying so."  The last daj' of the voj'ag* was  one of bustle and confusion, lightened by the electric gaietj- ol tho uioi-  panj'.of actors, who sang from morn  to night, and got up anothur cnarjty  concert, in which, thej' psrlouned  with an enthusiasm'far and away be-'  yond that which they would have oib-:  pla.yed on the ordinary and professional i stage. '  ��� When the vessel glided slowly into  port Nina said hor grateful good-bye  to the captain and Polly and shook  hands with some' of tho people who  had been kind to her, and in the confusion slipped away.  With the clothes she stood up in���  onid thoy wore mostly Polly's���and a  small handbag, also 'Polly's, ishe  found herself in the whirl of  crowded thoroughfare. She had remembered a choap and quiet hotel in  one of tho streets in the Strand���  Durham Street���at which she and her  father had staj-ed many j-eiirs ago,  ,and'sho went there in a cab, and was.  fortunate enough, to obtain a room.  It was a' small one, near the roof, ,  iasd &he sat down on the bed , and  looked 'around, and through the window at the opposite roof, with a  sense of loneliness which she had  noyer experionced, evon in her wot it  momonts, on, tho island, for' Mannering' had been there" to rely on, to  cheer and encourage her.    i    . ,  She tried to drive all thoughts of  tho past from her mind and to fix it  on the future, and when she had  .washed and rostcd she t ook out' her  money and counted it.    a '  There ,wei*e onlj' a few pounds, and  for a-momont" the / reflection flashed  ' across her that there, on the' island,  she had left wealth which, as Munnering ,had ��� declured, half cynicully,  was baj'ond-the dreams of avarice. ,  ''IJut the island was fur awa>', so  far as to, be the island o'f a ,dreain,  "and her present needs ware very near  and, pressing.  . ''   ' ,' f  She remained in her room until the  morning; then hbc rose, early, and,"'  with every regard to economy, pur-  chasod sonie, clothes. After breakfast  she mud* a'parcel of the,things Polly  had ,1'orit Kor and, with a few lines of  gratitude, sent them to the .address  on the card���"26 Percy, Stroet, Chelsea." " , ,  Then .she set out to begin that  most'difhcult of quests, the<search  for a livelihood. It need scarcely be'  stated ihat she looked through the  advertisements in the daily papers.  There were several, that seemod to  her suitable to hor case, and she selected one which set' forth'the desire  of ','X. Y. " Address Messrs. Sloper fc  Slyne, 249 ��� Rutland * Street, Regent  Street;" for'a j'oung ladj' secretary.  ' Nina," in the simple black dress she  had bought,> and with her veil down,  found,- not {.without some difficulty,  , the Rutland Stieet mentioned in the  advertisement, and wns, somew!bat  i surprised , to ,fmd that/instead of a  private'house, which she had "expected'it,to bo, it was an oflice'over a  rather seedy-looking bonnet shop. *  , Knocking- at th* door, which,boro  in black paint the name'of yiopor &'  Slyne, sho was< bidden "by a shrill  voice to enter,, and, obeying, found  herself in a small room furnished, as  far as a desk and two chairs w;ent,  as an1 office.       *      -<; '  ' Tho ( first  thing    that  struck  Nina  Twas the strong jierfums ot^h'air   'oil,  -with  which  she rightly''cr'oditbd    the  slook,  black   'head  of.   a young   man  who   was seated' at  the  desk surveying" himsolf  in  aa small, "crooked-mirror  whieh ��� hung'  coiivoniehUy 'above  ���it. * Seeing that he was an extremely  commonplace youth, with"a face spotted  like   thu   pard,   one   would    have  thought that the glass could have af-*  ford&d him little satisfaction.  Nevertheless  h��  did  not'withdrew  hisej-os.  from it as he drawled in a rich cockney accent:' ��� ��� '  "Well, what is-it?"  "1  wish    to  see  Messrs.  Sloper    &  Slyne," said -Nina.  At the sound of the musical voice  the youth swung round, opened his  mouth���it was like a gash across bis  ill-favored face���and stared at her  with watery eyes.  - "Oh," ho said at last, as if ho  were slowly recovering from' the  shock of her beautiful face and low,  sweet voice, "you want to soe the  guv'nors? Sorry; they're both away.  Gone on special business to the Marquis of Quisby. Wired for this morning. cAwfuIly sorry. P'r'aps I'll do.  I'm their confidential clork, you  know." , i  *  "I came in answer to. this advertisement," said Nina, taking it from  her purse and laying it on the desk.  The youth looked at it curiously,  critically, as if it were a curiosity of  the  rarest kind.  "Oh!" he said at last. "Ah, yes.  Quite so! So you want a situation  as secretary?"  * Nina expressed assent.  ,"Yes; will j'o.u tako a chair?"' Ho  dragged ono forward. Nina sat down  and waited, and the youth stared at  her and stroked the place -where, if  the gods aro good to him, a mous-  tacho will some time grow. "Well,"  he said, when tho silence and tho  staro had become, almost intolerable  to Nina,  "this place has gone."  Nina  promptly  rose,   saying,   "I'm  sorry.    Good-*daj'."  "Oh, hore, stop a moment, you  know!" exclaimed tho youth in an  aggrieved tone. "Don't go like that!  There's no hurry, is there? This  thing's gone, but there may be something elso to suit j-ou. Loiniiic see."  He turned���his <\ves left Nina's  face slowly und reluctantly���to the  desk, and opening a ledger ran  through tlio pages, muttering in a  sing-song voice to himself, but  glancing the while  out of the  corner  of his watery, vulgar little eyes at  Nina.  " 'Nursery governess, ��50 a year.'  Ah, that's gone. 'Lady help in a  nobleman's family." Tnut's gone.  'Companion to u clergyman's widow.'  Fillod up last week. 'Secretary to a  Member of Parliament." And that's  gone. Don't seem to be anything  left to suit youl-'at present.- -You'd  better let me put you on the books.  Miss���Miris���er���" ���'���..'  "Wood,"   said'Nina. ,���  "Wood.    Right. - And address?"  "Ilickley's Hotel, Durham Street,"  Baid Nina. ,  "flight. One guinea booking-fee,  please," he remarked in a business-  liko  tone,  "Is this a registry for situations?"  asked Nina with pardonable surprise.  "Of course it is!" he --.responded',  briskly. "What did you think it  was, a cheesemonger's? Sloper' &.  Slyne���sorrj they're not in; they'd  be glud to see , you-���employment  ag.ents. See? I'll enter your name  and let you know if anything turns  up likely to suit you. Though, by  the way," he added, with a glance at  w"~   '"TO Bfl' CONTINUED..".". '  SYDNEY SMITH.  Aa a Country Pariton and as a Pcnea-  malcinar Mairl'trate.  For iweuty years Sydney Smith re-  maiced 'In .Yorkshire, and, though his  ideas of clerical duty were uot those  of _ today, yet it will not be denied that  be was a vigorous country parson, entering into the pursuits and the daily  life of his humble neighbors and doing  his utmost to improve their lot.    His  descriptions of his life aud surroundings at Foston are among the most' (?�����  lightful of bis humorous writings.. Bt-  ery one'has heard of Annie Kay, the  little country "girl, "made like a mlle-  s*me,"   who,   christened   Bunch,   "be--  came the best butler in the county;"  of tbe rawboned riding horse Calamity,  the ') which "flung me over his head into a  neighboring parish as if I had been a  shuttlecock, and I feel grateful that it  was not iuto a neighboring planet;" of  the  ancient  green chariot named  the  Immortal, "at which the' village boys  cheered'and the village dogs barked;"  of his four draft oxen���Tug aud Lug,  Haul and Crawl���of which "Tug and  Lug   took   to   fainting   and - required  buckets of sal volatile and Haul 'and  Crawl to lie down in'tlie mud."    As a  magistrate  Sj'dnoy  Smith  became  famous for making up local quarrels and  for dealing gently with poachers.   The  game laws, like a good Whig, he could  not  abide,' and   it  stirred  bis  honest  wrath  to reflect that  "for every  ten  pheasants' which fluttered, In the wood  one , English ' peasant  w;as   rotting  In  jail."   Liko Charles Klngsley at Evers-  ley in  after years, he refrained  from  shooting.   "If you shoot," lie said, "the  squire and the,poacher will both consider you as their natural enemies, and  I thought it more clerical to be at peace  with   both."���Rev.  Canon'Yaughan'in  Longman's Magazine. ''-,, "  THE PROFIT  PROM  A  COW.  BORN  FOR A-LAWYER.  Wlir His Mother Kec-omniended  Him  to  Colonel   Imreraoll."        "  Among the stories' .which. Colonel  ,Bob Ingeraoirdeligbted.to tell was the  following, says'the writer of "Anier-"  ica's Most PopularMeu:"      '-"'.     >,'.  While studying liiWj'with.'a firm' out  west the colonel found himself, aloue in  the office one day. He was interrupted ,  by tbe entrance of a'raw boned, sharp  featured, countrywoman,, who ambled  into the room' leading aufreckle faced,  watery eyed ten-year-old -boy by'4the  ihand. lb       '      , -      . '      '*���  ��� . "Air you the lawyer?" she began.  On being answered in,the affirmative  %she   went ,on' to', say 'that .she   had (  , brought her b'oj* Jim to town ffor, the,  purpose   of   binding   him   out, at ..the  "law.verln'  trade."    She* was ��� morally  ' certain,  she averred, that Jim  was a'-  born lawyer and that all he needed was  "'a chance. '', ���* - ',   ��� ���  "But, madam," objected the colonel,  "he is entirely too young to begin the'  study of law." A    -. ���  "Too young, indeed!", sniffed the fond  mother., ^contemptuously." "You don't  know JTlm. He was born for a la'w-  yer." '->,', " , ' <��� , < '''.* ,.  , Much amused, the colonel asked her  on what grounds she based bei* hopes  of a,future at the bar for her darling  .child. ,��� - , ���*���' , (������.,������ -v ',, .-  *' "Wliy,'VsaId she, "when he was only  seven years "old1, he'struck work,, and  lie-wouldn't" do, another lick'if be got.  killed for it'. When he was eight tie got-  sassy aud put on'more airs than a  prize horse'at a country fair,J'aud<'uow,  Lor' bless me, he jest freezes, on to'  everything he can lay his bands oh."  The First EnslUli Llg-lithoaae.      -  ,It is to the Komaris, who left so  many marks of their, presence In England, that Britons owe the first lighthouse. This was, and Is still, the Pharos watch tower to' the 'south of tha  keep of Dover castle. This'is remarkable as the only remaining specimen  of Roman work in the castle and as  tbe earliest, piece of regular masonry  now existing in Great Britain. It consists of a .casing of flints and tufa,  with bonding courses of large 'Roman  tiles filled with smaller, stones. . Its  shape Is octagonal outside, but square  Inside, the inner room mensuring fourteen feet and the-walls being ten feet  thick. Repaired again and again, ,lt  was used at one time as a government  storehouse.���London Chronicle. i  Work   of   Danish   Control   Societies   In  Determining Actual Value.  It Isr recognized that the profit from  a cow depends on three factors (1), the  milk yield; (2), the percentage of but-  terfat in' ihe milk, aiid (3), the fodder  consumed. Thus, to take an example  from a report of one of the Danish  milk-testing or control societies, two  cows produced respectively in 1900'(A)  10,267 pounds of milk and (B) 10,653  pounds; the difference ln quantity was  not, great, and both cows might have  been regarded as fairly equal. The  tests showed, ho%vever, that the average fat content in the case^'of (.A) was  2.75 per cent., and in,the case of (B) '  3 56 per cent \ giving 'a difference in  the butter produced in tlie course of  the year of 112 pounds, while in'addition the cow (A) had consumed con-,  siderable mora fodder than the other.  It was to reveal such cases as this'and  to enable the Danish farmer effectively,  to control iho milk production-of hia  cows that the first of these societies  was started in 1S95 at Vejen.  Briefly,' the method adopted was to  employ a young man possessing tho  necessary experience in milk testing  to visit each of the dairies belonging  to the society once in fourteen days to  test, by means ot the Gerber apparatus, the milk of each cow, and to enter  up In .books kept for the purpose,  particulars as to the amount of fodder  consumed, the milk produced, the 'fat-  and butter yield, and the changes ln  the live weight of each animal. The  success which attended the,' establishment o'f the first society at Vejen soon  led to a great extension of the system  in Denmark, and in '1902 ther'o .were  30S societies,- with 3,780 members,  possessing 136,80,0 cows. In 1904, the  number of societies had, increased 'to  340. The movement spread also to the  neighboring countries, and there were  reported to be "204 societies in Sweden,  120 in Norway, 40 in'Finland and 50"ln  Germany. "In '-Denmark the societies  receive ' a -state grant, amounting ln  1902-3 to' ��2.900, of^whlch one society,  received ��27, five societies ��18"each','  and  302 societies" ��9.each.  These 'control societies ,are described  as' small co-operative' liodies, Ini'which  the farmers in a limited 'area, such as,  a? parish, have combined in 'order to  share the ' expense of testing their  cows,-the object, as statedln the rules,  being to form a race of cows * giving'  the highest possible" production of butter. . The,number of members is usually limited to twelve or thirteen, haying altogether 300'to 400 cows, and no  member can withdraw in less than five  years, except in consequence of removal. , Three of the members "form a  committee, one of whom acts' as ��� treasurer. 'An assistant Is , engaged,, who  visits the members at regular intervals  (usually once a fortnight),*and remains  on the farm for a "day. His duties aro'  to superintend,the milklng,and give, any  necessary instructions to the milkers,  to weigh the milk qf each cow, to take  andyest an average sample, to prescribe a'proper system of feeding,.and  to,enter up in, the books the results  of'the control. To carry, out,'these duties It is necessary-that the,'assistant  should have received'n. sound practical  and theoretical education'. The , most  suitable persons are usually farmers',  sons who have had,practical experience  of the fathers' farms, and afterwards-  by attending an agricultural school,1  acquired the 'elements of'agricultural;  science.. Special course's are 'held for  persons intending 'to jtake up the posl-'  tion of control assistants,, in .which lh\  struction 'as given In the special knowledge required, i e.', 'systems of feeding,  milk sampling .and testing, bookkeeping,  etc.. It is obviously important' .that the  assistants should be capable and trust-'  worthy m'en; b'ut'as the'posltion' is re1  gardecl-as an excellent, training ground''  fori, young men" Intending, to - becomo  agricultural officials,' inspectors,' etc., or  farmers on their own account, the sal-  lary is, usually'"small���about ��23, with  board and lodging.' The outfit required  for the work consists t of a modern milk  testing - apparatus, the size ordinarily  used being for twenty-four tests, with  the necessary test tubes, sample bot-  tles.^etc, ,and a steelyard for weighing milk, ,the whole being packed ln  a- box for transport. *The cost*, is  about ��12, and* this, together with all  books required. Is supplied by , the  society. '   ���  >u��atioir  goes into every barrel of  Royal Household Flour  -    If Royal Household Flour were not as  good as Ogilvies say it isi who would be  i the greatest loser?    , v  You would try it once���if it were riot,  good you would be a small loser, perhaps.  'But Ogilvies would probably lose  your custom.   ,     r . ,.   ���  ] '. They would also lose the custom  of every* other woman who, tried it  and of thousands who" had never,  tried it but had Been told that it was not ,  as represented. ; '    ' : -; ,   '  Therefore.;,Ogilvies" must make Royal  Household^ Flour the best flour, # because /  they' stake their reputation upon it, and if  ydiiaiid thousands of others found it was,,  not, the  best, .Ogilvies,! would'"ruin their;  business.       'v\ A    '      '   -yy*"*- *'������ '-'    '<,  ,,. So 'Ogilvies' make  Royal ^Household ,  Flour the best floiir^ in their own protection.'   ���  Incidentally that is/o//r strongest protection y  ,' ���it guarantees you the best floiir because the ,  brand carries with it Ogilvie's Reputation.*"  !     Ogilvies simply ask a trial���know- -y  ,-,  .mg*that it' will make, a permanent ���  a friend for Royal_��� Household,; Floim  e syrup  <-;    "_..,, i. ". ��� "'ALWAYS, SATISFACTORY   ';.', rf     ' y / }  Ask your dealer for. Imperial Ma'plo Syrup., Do not allow hint to substitute  -  ' -'   \     *'(��n inferior artlolo beoause It Is ohenpar. -   , a ,-. '��� . _, . I*-,  New Apple of Rare Beauty,  The Barrlnger is a bright red apple,  underlaid with yellow, of splendid appearance and unusual quality. It has  a long, slender stem, but some specimens have a tendency to produce a lip  at the stem end, ln which case the stem  Keep  Serene  When you come to think of it, most  of us do have a bard time keeping ourselves in order, temper, nerves, selfishness and-longings, ambitions and desires all insisting to 'have a bearing,  and down steps wisdom and orders control. Of course there are the cool headed, intellectual peoplo to whom self  sacrifice means nothing, and littlo they  know of the figbt of the other passionate half. Ill health and discontent are  tbe fruits of the battle. Keep serene,  say, "I shall control myself and be a  cheerful philosopher," and all will go  well.  Mutual Conce��PiIon.  Fred���So you are really going to  marry that young widow, eh? Joe-  Yes. Fred���She tells me you have  promised to give up smoking. Joe���  Yes; sort of mutual sacrifice, as it  wero. She ngreed to give up her  weeds If I would give up mine.  Connotation.  A good deal of tbe consolation offered In the world Is about as solacing as  the assurance of the Irishman to his  wife when she full Into the river���"You  will find ground at tbe bottom, my  dear."  The y^  1 -* ^ \ Yi , , ' - * .'c , '.-=.-.- -  Ask' tha ��� lawyers, the physicians, * tha  congressmen, -the. .clergymen, ,\the  clerks; the book-keepers,--the skilled  mechanics ..who" have 'patronized'"us  and^you'^wiir flnd"_ that the * Keeley,  treatment is all and, more, than'Is  claimed -for it, and that it ,.Ia'*the  "stitch" a drinking man needs to save  property, reputation, -family,,. sanity  and .even life itself, -y      ' *'      *  ���  Write today, now, and get the necessary information about It.      '* **,  v _ ��� " ,   ���   l^  133 Osborne St.,   Fort   Rouge,  WINNIPEG.  BARRl.VOEn   APPLK.  is somewhat shortened, as shown ln  tho Illustration. This apple was produced in Columbia County, N.Y, where  it Is locally known by the following  names. Pride of the Hudson, Coon  and Barrlnp-er. It has many good  points and characteristics to commend  it as a splendid commercial variety for  early winter use.���-Americjan Agriculturist.  A NIGHT CAP  Take two Beecham's Pills on retiring, and avoid any'ill effects'  from a late meal. Then you will  sleep soundly, awaken with a  clear head and, a high, opinion  of the great stomach remedy,  Beecham's  Pills  Sold Everywhere.      In boxes 25 cents.  A newsboys' home, to cost ?150,-  000,' is to be built in Cleveland by  John D. Rockefeller and members of  the Euclid Avenue Baptist church.  Don't hold the first dollar you are  spending' for advertising so ( close to  your eye that yoii can't sec to reach  the 'pile of dollars your publicity  makes accessible. **  Tho   Dent   He   Hod.  "Is this the best claret, Murphy?"  asked the Irlsbinnu of his butler. "It  is uot, sorr," was the answer; "but It's  the best ye've got."--  Religion converts despair, "which destroys, into resignation, which, submits.��� BlessJngtCHU  The race is to tbo swift If they keep  going. '  If mental treatment were all that is  claimed for it fewer umpires would die  of old age. '������'..  Lesser Evil.  "He wrote home to his wife's relations for money."  "Did they send It?"       ;                    -  "Yes,   they   were  afraid   be  "would  come to board with them If they did  not" . . ��� '        ^      DlNcretioii tin* n<*ttt*r I'nrt.  "I'm perfectly convinced." snid the  ambitious young mini, "that I c-au  write the greatest novel of the period."  "Why don't you go ahead and do it  then?"  "Ob, I wouldn't think of such a  thing. I nm happy now in my belief  on tbe subject. Where's the good of  my risking disappointment?"  Tlie Sultan of Morrocco owes his  well-organized army of 20,000 men, to  which, in'war time, SO,000 irregulms  could be (added, entirely to the  Scotchman, Kuld Sir Harry Maclean,  who draws a salary of $:'5,000 a year.  Sonlight Soap is better than othor soaps,  bat if belt whoa u����d in the Sunlight w��y.  Say Sunlight Soap and follow direction*.  Queen's university council will ask  the Ontario government for a grant  of $75,000 for a biological building for  Queen's Medical Collego and $7,500 a  year   for maintenance.  Once in a while, a bit of slang Is  so expressive that  it becomes  incorporated  into  the language as  au allowable    idiom.   One    of    tho    most  striking of these  is  "making good."  It has come to have not simply a general,  but  a specific,  meaning.      It  II-  j lustrates the Idea of competition;   It  I Indicates  (hat under Intense modern  [ methods it is only ho ,who succeeds  I that can, in the long run, win recognition.     Recommendations, ��� testimonials,  requests from  eminent men, all  fall before the stern decree that you  must  "make   good."'���"Success Magazine." i  vts   n *-��  Net bet*  Use   SUNLIGHT   SOAP   and  GET   THE   PREMIUMS  The Coupons are the same as cash because .they can be exchanged for-Toilet Soaps  for which you have to pay out money every, week.      ,  Users of SUNLIGHT and CHEERFUL  SbAPS can get their TOILET  SOAPS    ':'-.''  for nothing. ,.''���'���'���  Read circular in every package, or write us for Premium, List  -' A gift is of little value if it consists ofY something you have no use for.  In  exchange for Sunlight Soap Coupons you can get something you need and use    ,  every day.  SAVE  SUNLIGHT   SOAP  > l*��v��-r Brothara L,imlt*d�� Toronto* Canad  COUPONS  lio Jt  l��St.:vxsn  THE   MOYIE" LEADER  ,  MOYIE, B. C.  iTcAMTTEND  TO HIS WORK NOW  Manitoba Man Cured  by Dodd'*  Kidney Pills.    .       ' ,  ��  ue. Echoes   a    Statement, iMade    by  "Thousands   of   the   People  of   tho  Prairies. >   ,       '      ,  Giroux, Mam.Dec. IS���(Special)-���  xir Philias Normadeau���a well-known  ' resident of this place, is one of thousands of Mauitobans who have found  relief from pains and aches'of Kidney  Dlnease in 'Dodd's Kidney Pills Mr.  Normandeau.is always.ready to say  a -rood word for the , remedy that  hrouKlit back his health.   ���     > 0  "ylfe, I can tqll you Dodd's Kidney  Pills made a cure of me," he says. "I  h��d  Kidney Disease for 'three year*.  ���   At times I got so bad I could hardly  attend to my work., I took, just five  ,     boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills and my  pains and aches   aro   all ,-gone   and  I can work as well as anybody.   To  ��� anvbody who has'trouble with their  ,      kldnevs all I cau say is 'use1 Dodd's  Kidney Pills.'" ' " i  Dodd's   Kidney   Pills always, cure  sick   KhlnoyB,"'With    well    Kidneys  ,    yoll (*an't have Bright's Disease, Dia-  0   . betes. Dropsy,' Kheumatism,or any of.  those-othor fearful, and fatal disease*  that spring trqm i sick. Kidneys.,  EXPENSIVEB,Ft:OWl��ns. '  , The ,'i'nHl>   CriUe   (���<   Holland   "���   ��'��*  ���    ' \inL-ti:i*iitli Cfiilurj'. '   ,  During the tulip craze In Holland iu  -    tbe last century Ur one'year the .-.ales  , n."��-c-gated lO.lXiO.GOO, Uorlnsy Holland  ', went 'tulip mail.' The buibs. were'quol-'  nd on"tbc Stock"texciiaiig.'.-. Owuersiilp'*,  iu them was divided Into failures?'- Speculators S6!d Uieiu shprt.' -At inuvtlmc  more tulips,'wero sold than exit-ted. At  Lille a brewe'r sold his-trade njid good  , will in t-xcliniijrc for'a bulb', wbjch was'  thereafter known as,tbe brewery, tulip.  , in Amsterdam,a father}ga,ve o,ue by  way of dowe*;. with'bis child, ,* /Ilieroj  after the variety was known ,tis the,  marriage-of-my-daugliier.. At 'Rotter-*  dum'a hungry, sailor, happening, on a  "few, mistook' fliem ��� for onion's and  ate'them. , The "repast became,as fa-'  mous- as Cleopatra's" pearls" and -probably exceeded, it In cost. "AtTlic Hague  ������ a poor fellow managed to'raise a black  tulip.','The -ruinor^of 'that, vegetable  marvoA spread' Presently,lie was visit-'  ., ed by a "deputation,from, a syndicate.  For that ewe'lRmbVf his tbe deputation offered 1,000 florins, wlilCb'hc re-,  fused.    He was offered'*10,000 florins.  ,     Still   he   refused.1   .Cascades}1 of ' gold  '     were poured before his resisting eyes.^  'Finally,' -tormented   and' tempted,   he  ' succumbed, yi'here and'then ,the "deputation trampled 'tint 'tulip under .their  feet.   .Afterward "V," appeared that,th'e  '"   syndicate  had ;alrcudy. grown  a gem  precisely similar and,', .unable '.to bear"  *    'tbt idea"that iwriyal exlstedrhad authorized the dcputatiqn;flf -needful, J to"  '-    offer ten' -times the 'amount-t-which/it  y,\\  * y"> r-^^yy^-"  ���     'Along the central'part.of the,Kongo���._  river there are a number of salt marsh;.  ",    03.   The African digs shallow,holes In*  these whence issue streams of hot,water, 'which, on being evaporated, Vjaves  .    a re-jldue of salt '   ,  THE  IRISH PEASANT.  Bis   Hospitality  Ik   Only   E<iunlr-d   by  Hia   Courlenr.  . , i  The especial characteristic of the  'ri.-b- peasants, according to Frank  Mathew, in "Ireland,',' is an old fasb-  uht-i! courtesy. They are all sure, he  i>i*f'i-ts. that they uie descended from  ulefs. und their maimers are ruled ae-  oullugly./- 'A.   ' -  s'i-.iUh shelter In any but on tbe mountains', uud you will'be greeted as lf its  inmates had' been longing to'see you.  This wiil not be due 'to tbe fact that  fou seem prosperous; indeed, 'you  would be even more graciously welcomed If you were iu rags. Nor is their  courtesy only" exhibited, when they ar��  tios>ts. Once wheu I was explores L-c  Burreii of Clare''a rugged old woman  seated by the wayside accosted my  'squally ragged driver. "Excuse-me,  'dr." she said, -'but did you happen to  jm-ef a loaf on'tbe road?" ' " 'Deed tlieu,  aui'am,"'said be, bowing respectfully,  "and I'm sorry I did uot.". "Who was  8he?" 1 asked Ulm when we bad driven  out o'f her bearing., '"Deed tlieu, and I  don't know," said he. " "i'ls'spuie poor  soul that has lost her, loaf and will' be  i'ohi' to bed hungry Houight..' On another occasion au aged man, clad In '  knee breeches and a swallowtail coat,  addressed me us I was climbing a path  In" Qonnemara. '."I am thlnkiu', sir,"  iisuid he.ythiit'yqu aro Mr. .Johu Blake."  /'Well,' sir," }tsaid  I, "you are' thinking  wrong. Well, sir," he answered sol-  -������innly, ''says I tb myself us 1 baw you-,  come  up- the "side,   that  i.s  Mr. t.lohn  Blake, aiid If 'lib not, says,I to myself,  'tis'u* flue up*tlinii'lin' young raau'lie.is,  Whoever he Is."   Now I iiiu convinced  tha't be knew I was a stranger, but was-  not that  a  charming way  to suggest  Unit I-should sit beside htm ou the low'  ferny wall and discuss the ways of the  world*?    ���'������','.', *���,.-"  The Quality of  DRESS AND FASHION  i       ~-- ~~  INFLUENCE  OF THE TAILOR  STYLES  ON  THE  SEASON'S HEADGEAR.  <?  " '   BORROWED PLUMES, i ' ,'  1   i.1    ��.'' . ������     ��� ~     ' > i  How  ��b American   Di-ciime, �� Mn�� ,���'  "_ , . '     Mnrlc   In. Itussln.       '*   ,  ;  Andrew1-D.' White's1 first diplomatic'  cxperlenceywas-us  un'attache 'at  St.'  Petersburgat tluAiin'e of the'Criuieari'  war. '"',Tbe *"war ^brought 'to ��� ltussia '  "nia'ny   American','adventurers. [ "One.-  man who came out with superb plans,"'  Mr. -White   says,"^ '^'brought   a   militia ,  colonel's commission and the full uul-  'form of a" major general.    At'first be  hesitated ,to clothe himself in all  his^  glory,  and  Userefore went through  a  pro'cess   of .'..evolution',-, beginning  first  with   part  of'his   uniform,   and  then  adding more as his courage rose. ,     /  ."Duringj-this process be became the'  standing Joke of  St, Petersburg,* but  later, when lie' bud eiuej-ged in full and  iludr splendor, be 'became  a" man  of  .niurk; indeed, sb much so that serious  difflculties'arose.   Throughout the city  are  various' corps de garde,'and  the  ���jsentlnel on duty before each ot these,,  while allowed'merely to present .arms  to' an   bfllcer  of   lower - rank,   must,  whenever'be'catches'sight of a gen-  enil' officer," calf/out .the entire Jguard  'to' present, arms, with" tbe .beating of  'drums.' .*     .. !      r ' ��, 'a .  "Here our American whs a source of  much dltticul'ty, ,for'whenever any s'en-  "tinel";���cnught' Yslgbtyof-" liis," gorgeous"  epauultsilu'tbedislanoe the guard.was.  instantly'Called.,'arms were presented  Hiul "drums   bcHieu;  much   to" the 'delight of our*frleud. but even more to  the'disgust of the'generals of-the Hus-  -?l:tn-armj'i and to-the troops, who thus  ,rendered!? absurd   homage   and   found  'themselves .inking  part ,Iu' something '  like a bit of comic opera."���Exchange.  Ceylon Natural Green Tea is Unapproachable,  It is entirely free from dust, dirt and coloring  matter, therefore it is absolutely pure.  Lead Packets Only.   40c, 50c, and 60c per lb.    By all Grocers.  Hiahest Award St. Louis, 1904. .  Ta��tcful    Compromise    Between    the  Tiny   Touofi��rfiiiil   ��!�����    ^ err   Large  Hutu ��� Doiaed  BIkIi Vogue,  Cronm ��� Velvet     In  In Asthma and Bronchitis is Promptly  Relieved  by  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine  OBESITY A DISEASE.  VJtcorous  Measures  For  Its  IlemoTa]  Should Ue Taken.  At middle age certain organs lose  functional activity and shrink and  waste away, demanding less blood'aud  nerve energy. This decreased need for  nutrition; if uot heeded, will result in  taking Into the' body more food than  cau be oxidized and used either, te  build up 'tissue or for the generation of  beat and energy. The result t'is ��� kidneys, liver and other excretory organs ;  are overworked in the' effort to remove  the body wastes aud become diseased,  says a writer in the Housekeeper. .Then  nature stores up this foul material in  the form of fat In all the lymph spaces,  bet.ween the fibers of the muscles and  in eyery other odd corner hythe body  where it can be'stowed away. In time  this, lifeless, useless structure 'of ,fat  crowds out muscle, gland and oilier  normal tissues aud takes their place.  This' Is what Is known as fatty degeneration and always shortens'life, end-  ingoften Iu sudden death from^heart  failure, apoplexy, diabetes or itidneyo  disorders.       . ;   U    () *  The prevention of obesity means reg-'  ul-iUou'pf diet, especially in middle life  aud when cllaugiug frOm an active out  of door 'occupation -to a sedentary in-'  <\t>oi: lifp.' Often the, amount of food  ,*liOul(l",llf', cut dowu from one-fourtb.to  uie-hrtif,  especially "avoiding fats and  svveets, also soft-foods, which ,tend to  goriuaiidizlug1 from" deficient  ma.stica-  ��� inn ""mid,''too .hasty eating. 'No wine,  'oner or sil.-oholic drink or tea or coffee  should be used:'. At meals even the",use ���  of jWater^bouid ,'be 'restricted. ' Exeiy  cfse_sbould~be tiiken'iii  the open air t  and   ih'ep   breathing^ practiced, to  In--  ���jrease the Intake of oxygen 'and burn -  up and oxidize bodily toxic matter.  For those women" who are, overstout,  yet retain a,fair amount, Of physical  vigor, the day shouldbegin with a cold  bath, plunge, spray, cold towel (rub or  spouge bath, after whicli^sbould be, taken active exercise iu tbe form of work,"  eithefiu the open air or In a well'veil-/  tilated room, horseback riding, bicycling vor a brisk walk for1 tin hour or*  more. \. Exercise in , a .well ventilated  gymnasium may be substituted for the  out of^dooiC but is not so effectlye^ aud  invigorating. b    < r.   ' '  An   Olll    HiikIIhIi    nitlllMl.  "Oreen'-leeves" n> �� gC��od old English  bnllnd and tunu mentioned by Shake-  Hpe:.re in the "Merry Wives of Windsor" and 1ms been/a favorite since tbe  hitter part of Uie sixteenth century.  Tht- tune is,much'older tlmii'the words,,  probably* as old as ihe days of Iloury  VIII. It Is'also known as "The Black-'  smith" and "The Brewer" and -was-n  groat favorite with the cavaliers. A  modified version is found .in the VBeg-  gjirs" Opera." The tunc is stlihsuug to  "Christmas comes but once a tyear"  and many other songs of the same  rhythm or with" the burden "Which nobody can deny."  While the woman of fashion may go  slowly lu the matter of accumulating  tailor costumes, at the beginning of the  season, She Is,emphatic as to tbe variety and smartness of ber bats,' trusting to them to give her toilet the req-  Blsite up' to date freshness.  Parisians' never absolutely abandon  the swell neat toque of folded velvet  or cloth for wear with 'the tailor costume, and as the tailor is again to  bave marked prominence in dress These  f toques may be expected to be in line  'In'lbe   Onuii-re   Free   State. ,,  At an examination for admission to  tha British Military,���qjilege at Sand-  burst many caudld-ites in answer to a  question fabout���' hydrogen' w'rote that  tbe gas was not found in tbe Orange  River-Colony. ,Thls puzzled'the"examiner, wlio.told the story to an army  coach. The .coach, after thinking  awhile, said:' "I have It. ��� I remember  Impressing'the fact on a number'of  my pupils that liydrogeu .does not occur in the free state."  "'    -'i ," ,   r��   Vot>r��   Dmnnf '���      ,J(   ,  , ,'A subscriber who complained'to the  publisher that his'paper "'was "damp"  received tbe replyffrom tbe'patlent and  long' suffering' editor1 that perhaps it  was because there was 'so much "due",  on it ry ��"    '      *'*"   ' ,   <S    b  ' The wonderful success of Dr.Chase's  Syrup of I.inseed and Turpentine in  relieving the terrible paroxysms' of  asthma and the hard, dry cough of  bronchitis, aud In positively curing  these ailments, is the best proof that  it is far more than a mere "cough  mixture."  ^his well-known medicine is composed of a number of simple yet powerful ingredients, which are of proven  value in the cure of diseases of the  throat, bronchial tubes and lungs. It  is prepared by a Jong and tedious process,' that cannot be 'carried out in  filling a prescription at a drug store  The ingredients are always fresh  and of the bsst quality obtainable.tor  the' reputatioa which Dr. Chase's Syrup'of Linsecd< and Turpentine has  built up in years of success must be  maintained hy every bottle that is  sold.        , ���  Mrs. Richard Withrow, 'Shubenaca-  dle, Hants Co., N- S-, writes:���"I hava  u<;ed Dr., Chase's Syrup of Linseed  and Turpentine , with good success.  My second , daughter was troubled  with bronchitis from the age of three  weeks. Oftentimes I thought she  would choke to death. The several  remedies we got did not seem to b>  of much use, but the first dose of Dr.  Chase's Syrup, of Linseed and Turpentine'' brought relief and furthei  treatment made a thorough cure.  This trouble used to come back from  time 10 time, but the cure is now permanent.  Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and  Turpentine has saved us many doctoi  bills, and I would not be without it Id  the' house for many, times its cost.  Dr. Chase's Syrup of, Linseed and  Turpentine, 25 cts. a bottle, at. al)  dealers. ���        >  ,  Insist on seeing tbe portrait and  signature of Dr. A- W. Chase, the famous receipt book author, on ite bottla  you buy.    .  Another  View.'  "What  makes Judge  Ant, so  stuck"'  up? Ts he any better .than tbe rest of,  us?','' "   ' \      ."���*       "A-   \A    '    "*   ,  ,v'"Is he! Why!'say, tbe judge-is a direct descendant  of tlie yant. that "thai  sluggard,-was sent to.',' \(y '      '',*,  * Never hold any ono by tbe button or  the hand in "order to be. heard* out. for  if people are unwilling to hear,you you  had better bold your tongue than them.  ���Chesterfield.  i" Mrs. McSplurge���When I go out with  this.lovely new frock peopb* wiirthlnk  I've", beeu shopping In Tarn.- Mr. Mc-  Splurge��� Maybe Uhev'll think I've been  cracking a safe.        , '-,   *-'    ���'-   ,'    ',.*��� -  |       ,      i    *��� "        , A' Puzrle.'n '  , FTe���IJerc's a puzzle for you, She���  Let's have it. Lie���Give a woman a  bunch of photographs'to examine, including one of her own. which oue will  she look at the'Ioncest, nnd whvv  , , ,        . ;  "     ^    ,  <   A  Doubtful   Compliment. '.  "My dear, 'I have a 'great compll-,  ment for you," .said the .Boston man  to' his Now York niece, who was pay-,  lug a1'" month's visit and attending  'many-serious entertainments. ' ,  '" "A compliment?"'and\tlie pretty eyebrows wore raised incredulously.!   ' "' "  "Yes," said her"uncle cordially. "Pro-,  fessor   Mildew ' said" he ' noticedr you  particularly at  tbe reception  Monday,  afternoon,'and he, thought'you had a  most intelligent, face."   *. ' .     ��  ���"'There,!'aunty" ,said the ��� frivolous  * young,, jicrson, , .'turning reproachful  eyes' on' her relative.* "I told you I  looked ilike a .perfect frump"' in'���that  browm--dress,' but you'-said I didn't  'You sec ,what be thought, don't you?  He couldirt-think of another thing to  ���ay."���Youth's Companion.     .   ^y  YEIiVET HAT. ,.  with ��� the   latest   trend   in   millinery.  "Fantastic"   very 'y/ell   sums   up   the'  general effects of tbe new'headgear,  an   effect' obtained - by  meaus  of  the'-  trimming aud the,angle at which a hat  is designed to be, p'osed. " ' "' !" '  '" Certainly-there will be much art required in, the wearing of tbe present  chapeaux. Brims are still coquettishly  bfent' and curved, and-the hat-is raised  by a bandeau at tlie back or side, perhaps both.'-, ' b , ,, - i-,  ���' By way of novelty come tlie domed  crowns, which, can hardly be considered pretty,-, and ic remains to be seen  whether "smart',' fashion,will approve,  'of them." Some large cavalier and  Henri Deux shapes there -are, 'but th'e  trlcorue, the marquise, the ' Tyrolean  and the watteau rank among the hew-  ,er'fancies.         ,      ���*,' '  The" first cut shows a velvet bat trimmed with mauve roses" aud plume. The  second is'a greeu beaver,, to'que", with  velvet bows and_a large buckle.' -  Velvet" flowers are'a feature in the  millinery of tlie moment, velvet .roses  beiug especially^ charming. / .''  '< Velvet, plush aud silk^beaver -will'all  be used for hats, some of'.them having  full crowns of rich embroidery tied in  with'" velvet ribbons.'   , ,irr      '-J   (   *   ,'  <Cock's plumes, which are\ih vogue for.  the autumn,, are likely, to be largely  replaced by' ostrich plumes, either tips"  or one long, handsome feather, for winter. The ridiculously^small chapeaux,  soTtrying to thin and5 full faces alike,  have given place to a medium size, a  reasonable compromise for millinery,  in general between tlie very tiny'.af-  fairs and the large picture structures. ���  Some new hats have'the crown of  beaver and the^briui of velvet, or vice  versa. To tlTe~pro'per poising of most  of ithe hats of the season, which are,  after all, a sort of American modification of ultra Trench faucies, tbe  baiideau is a necessary accompaniment,  and accordingly it may be said to figure on all hats. i  , It  is  noticeable this  season  that a  harmony of^sbades of one-color has 'dls-  ,,'  ,'��� FEMININE ECONOMY.  A   Little Scolil  Aliout   Women**  Idenn  '       ou   llj-'e'hK  it nil   Food,  Is It not' a purl of pur extravagant  economy that make*) women eat such  queer tilings' when they are by their  UNIQUE'INDUSTRY.  It Fills   tbe'Pocket*  of Pnaret Sound  nnd Loititr iNlmtd Farmer*.     ,  Even now there are cities, big cities,  in thfe middle west and south' where  the'caulillower i.s practically unknown..  *li!  ill  ���MS  Y ''I  lonely selves? What self respeciiBg'i And, though ln the neighborhood of  uiau'would luuch off a sultana cake, a /'many large cities, such aa Chicago.^  tart or an Ice? f*bow uie the self re-'' Boston and ,San Francisco, J there are'  sp'ecting woumu'who 'has not done it! | extensive truck'-farms on wiich caull-  Woiiien kno-w how to cook���some of ; flower is grown for homo consump-  'them���but none,of them know how'to | tion, there are, as an exchange tells tho  eat. A -woniiin'feels that to eat well 1 story of cauliflower farming,'but two  and substantially is a! sheer waste- ���" distinct' "cauliflower districts" in the  .there is nothing to show,, for it; but bliej whole United States where the vege-  ,,would not hebihite a moment to spend'J table is extensively grown and shipped  r.l  A,  ','1  even mpre' in 'something that she can  show. < A . uiaa doesn't think ' twice  about'having'a good "dinner, and he  thinks it is, uioney well "spent, but he  would be haiiged' before he would buy  to ..distant markets,' These, curiously  enough, "are more than" 2,400 milen  apart, one along the rich borders of  Tuget sound, near tbe Pacific, and the  oilier in the low lying farmY country'in  wouiu oe iiaugeu oerore ue wouiu uuy    otuer in tne kjw jyin^ La.riu.uouu.uj- m  himself ^aiinOi-nameutal waistcoat and j the northeasterly portion of^Long Is-  ..i _  ���__     i��j-_           ..     ... L    1..... fl*lwi*-    n ������������� 1n_ J        _...<._    4-V.n      A   t-lnnflo  sustain life oa a. penny bun. What awful thingswe should eat if it weie not  for men! -       ,    ,  I am', sure .table d'hote dinners were  invented-by some philanthropist to  save women, "i camiot eat a la" carte,",  said, a''���frieu(b of /mine in a piteous  burst of confidence. "It's just like eating ,money.", So; when her husband  travels witti her be always leads her  to the table d'hote, lf only to preserve  her-from starvation. When she'i." resigned, to the cost she has au excellent  ^appetite. I really think, if it were not  for   men   woraeu   would t wrap^ tbem-  "selves In sable" and point' lace and  starve to "death.���Mrs. John Lane in  Fortnightly lleview.     "        ,   .*     ' '.  -/> We have a book we want everybody to read, and which costs nothing to obtain. It is the free descriptive booklet, telling: ail about  the most up-to-date publication in the world.    It describes THE  The book of knowle^ffo���tho knowledge  of to-day.    It  activities, lteflir-rcaehliirf commerce, its mighty industries.   Tts sco,  , 1VS ls ovideueed by some of its articles given below  concerns tho life of the present���its ceaseless  Tts scope is ..11-cinbracing,  How to Acquire Knowledge.  There nre soveral ways of acquiring that all-round knowledge which  leads to success, but the least expensive unci the surest ls by a routine  of self-education. Evening school** and like systems are excellent in  their way, but they do not often fit In with tho individual hours  of  101 Tsystom. to bo capable of universal application must be ono.which  can bo freely used at any time.   Everyone ban hours in a day^htoh can  - '��� ...... which nevor seem  bomelion   to suit  A System of Home" Education.  This system ls probably the best. At, least the student can seize  procious minutes which would otherwise be wholly wasted. It is tho  wav we fill our minutes which counts. Moreover, tho individual can  cho'ose his own subjects and select tho special means of culturo which  best suit his requirements.  Of all books of instruction for homo tuition tho splendidly compiled  series of authoritative works known as thoHARMSWORTH Sstr-EDUCA-  tok is laid out on a plan moat calculated to bo of reiil assistance. Tho  subl'ecrs aro treated in an eminonily practical way by tho groatest  authorities.  bo dovotcd to study, odd hours  other pooplels convenience.    THE SUBJECTS YOU CAN TEACH YOURSELF.  ��, ,    . ..������,.. -hnainess or your favorite aspirations, THE HARMS WORTH SET,F-EDUCATOR  Art. '  ArohltectUro,  Carving;  Biology, .���"..  Psychology.  Soolology.  Philosophy;'  Bellgion.  .Building.  Eleotrlorty.  YFire.        '  Chemistry,  Upholstering.  Banking.  Modioine.  Church.  Soholastlo.  Law.  Civil Servioe.  Applied Chemistry.  Glass and Earthenwara.  Beal Estate Agenoy.       -    '  : Auctioneering and valuing.  Coblnot Making.  Drawing and Design.  Civil Engineering.  Applied Mechanics.  EnglneerlngPraotloe. .  Natural History.  Applied Botany.  Baotorlology.  Natural Produoti.  Physiology.  Poods and Boveragos.  PHnting and Publishing.  Materials and Struoturos.  Businoss Management.  Military Inglneerlng.  Arme and Am*  munition.  ���: Army.  /  vKavy. .    : '.:    .,  Dross, . ..    .      <���  A'-t-ountanoy.  ]>;���(��� keeping.  'Gardening.  Ga:>gra|��hy. . ' .  Astronomy.  History.  Ideas.  Farming.  Servants.  Cookery.  Dalrv Farmlna  Laundry Work  Woodworking.  ' Prime Movers.  Shorthand.  Typewriting.  Latin,  -kngllah.  Fronoh.  German.  Spanish.  Italian.  Esperanto.  .Literature. ���  Journalism.  Mathematics.  Applied Edu-  oatioii.   ���  Poultry Farming.  Leather.  Muslo.  SIngbig,  Health  -    ',  Ill-healths  Physios.  Power.  Geology.  Metals.  Minerals.  Mining.  Gas.  Shopkeeper.  Publicity.  Textiles.  Dyeing.  Travel.  Transit.  Vehloles.  ' Ball way*.  Ships.  Send this coupon and  * we   will .send   our  Illustrated Booklet.  Address 0. K. MURRAY,  Tongeand King streets, Toronto.  Send free of all cost ta me your Illustrated booklet on The Harmsworth Self-  Kduoator. ' ''..*���'  Name-  Address ���  W. R. P.  Deo.       05  w                .i...d is Mt o>t   In .popular   l��arn��K��l   no on�� oa�� ����U t�� and.retand Hum.   U��cl��ri>t����a  Fl����io "B.mbur th��t OTery .nl*J���� h��r. m"-"'",    ,ut. ,h, inf,rinatlo�� ��Uor yield.   Th��r�� U ��o M.l.r way .f a��qmtrlaf tanwl.d**.  yon caa. without th�� l��a��t dlffloulty, "��m"'_ _ ....^^         _^-o-������.,     ���.,.'��� ^  'i'^ATTACKS OF. COLIC;.  What to. Do to'nclleve  tlie Suffering  ���     ,k tittle  One. <���  During the first few months'some babies are_ apt to_ have attadfe of colic,  often' caused by indigestion.(1 The child  screams shaiply, draws up hjs legs,  and usually\bas> a ,hard, tense abclo-  men.' First vrarin his hands and^ feet  * aud turu him ou his stomach, letting  him lie on a hot "water bottle" or hot  ' piece of flaiuioi'. Gently, pat'his' back  to help up the wind and give him a little hot'water by meaus'of a medicine  dropper. A few, drops of essence of  peppermint may be added to the,water.- Do not give him gin or herb teas.  .If the attacks are frequent, tbe food  is probably too strong. Use less cream  or milk and more water when making  up the food, or, if'the child is breast  fed, give'an ounce i of hot water just  before nursing the baby. Tbe mother's diet should also be carefully regulated.' She should take some exercise  out of doors if possible auds try not to  be nervous. Cereals, cocoa, milk, eggs,  gruels made of corn and oat meal;' most  fresh fruits und vegetables, with some  .meat, make a good diet for a nursing  mother. ��� '  The mother ninst invariably have a  free movement of tbe bowels each day.  ���Philadelphia Xorth American.  land, near the Atlantic.  PuKtt  Sound  und Lone laland.  'In the Puget sound district the eaull- >  flower  has   flourished'" since  the  rail-' '  roads' have   opened   up   the   territory,  and   developed   its   advantages   as' a  truck  garden   district     Cai*loads   ot  cauliflower, are now shipped daily to  points   along   the   Facifie , coast   and'  towns to the eastward.   Still more re- x  markable,   though,   is   the * cauliflower  growing district on northeastern Long  Island���a strip of country four miles  wide and-about thirty miles long, er- ,  tending from the little dip in'the land  called   Baiting   Hollow   to, where  the  bustling "little town of'"Greeuport lies,  between  Long  Island  sound  and thd  waters-.of its own "deep harbor.-   "Dils  is probably the busiest and niost .prosperous truck farming area, iu'the coun- ;  vtry.    AsLievideneei of Its prosperity is'  the fact Uiat it has two savings banks;  with deposits od over .$3,000,000 each,  and three other state or national -bank*  with accounts of from ,$200,000 to $500,-.  ooo.,"   ,'���'    *��� *;i   * *y -_���'''*- -"  .' . tp to Sale UiihIik-iii  Farmer*.      * *'  Tbe-Tfarmers are not at .all like, tho;,  unprosperous, struggling 'agriculturists'  of the old type. ' Thoy are'slup -to .date  persons, who mSke'a business of farm- -  ing and find it a good business.   Some ,  ,of themb ride about tbe smooth Long  Island roads in their own' automobiles.  They have a private telephonersystem,  with 325 subscribers and a capitalization of $200,000. One cau drive through,  the district  from end to end  without  finding a single farm that has been al- "  lowed to run down and go to seed.  t  ' I  1  "j"  *,f"?l  "  ^ _  J*,v-  At  *"  X    ,  '���*  ���*   '  X  ^  -f* 1  ''  +���  Am  "  r  *  t,  ���-H&  .'  y  *   t"~  i  *"  t -1  Jr  ���.  A  t  'i'.l  u  "?  %\  r  t  I,  1    ���*[  ,    i  ,   (  tf'it'%  -i ���>.  ,  t  1     !>  ''"���" J  '  '  iir-  ���i'|B  id i  1  '"  ^  Jjf J  /  "5 ,-r 1  i  *  ll  ,  ���. i'  *���   L  t  I  .v,.\  a  t>  fl  brffl  A'P  ~  yt  A  t\  "'��  JM  -���;+ x,.  iW  h  7  ��� ,--' -'.hit  ,{  ;>  * .��tV  \i*  '  "','*  ��� ft*  *  *  ��� t-rf.  t * ���"-*���  ! *n*  ���tl  �����*-(  (i  ., 1  PIG  PORK.  Market.  �� *  Work   to   Catch   tbe   Sprlnsr  1 It Is Always Good.  It is un encouraging sign of the times  to kuow of so many farmers inquiring '  gs to' the methods of pasturing pigs.  Some are still skeptical as to the advisability of fattening pigs by the carload, but to such all we can say Is to  count' up the number of curs of hogs  coming thousands of miles from the  west that are' landed daily at local  packing houses here iu New England.    Then consider whether it would be safe  m    ... .. , ,  <������   *��� ...,*. i���  ��vv- I Cor us here to make a try at it   An-  Don't take your infants out In go-  carta.   They are very good for children I v^1*-L        _      _  *y_  over three, but younger, ones need a  , ^l^  t  .5 v  NUflSERY  NOTES.  QUEEN BEA.VEK TOQUR.  placed coutrasting hues in millinery.  Hed, especially wine shades, declining  Iiifd'salmou pink, furnishes a favorite  bat scheme. What are termed tbe duck  colors, ranging from u sort of gray to  bronze, also peacock hues, lind favor.  White velvet and white beaver bats,  ���with ostrich plumes or paradise feathers also of white, aro to be launched  jis the dress bat of the season, a revival that ls likely to be a quite popular  continuance of tbe summer's craze for  white toilets.  There are some very pretty little  round crowned turbans', whose brims  extend sufficiently, in' front to insure  them favor for usie with veils.  AMY VARNUM.  baby carriage  '   A successiul method of giving chil- j  dren powdeis is to cut open a small  piece  of  chocolate cream,   insert  the i  powder and close tho chocolate again,    j  Dou't curl or plait a child's hair  tightly lf you want it to grow long and  thick. Many a scanty crop of tresses  ln later Ufa la due to straining tbe  hair while the child is growing.  Comfortable footgear for children ls  Indispensable to the proper development of the legs. With the feet in a  comparatively helpless condition it Is  quite impossible for the calf muscles  to work properly.  Four houis ' Is, the longest Interval  during which children should go without food In the daytime, and something. If it is only a drink of milk aud  a biscuit, should always be given them  tho last thing before golug to bed.  Holds Two Position*.  In charge of one of tho Pennsylvania   railroad   trains   that   run   from  southern   Delaware  into   Philadelphia  is  Isaac  Thomas  Parker.    He  is the  conductor, and he is lieutenant governor of Delaware and quartermaster general of tho national guard of that commonwealth.    In   the  thlrty-flv�� years  General Tarker has acted as conductor,'  of Delaware trains he bas become acquainted with nearly every one in the^  state.    The    lieutenant    governorship^  pays no salary,  and its functions dp  not prevent tho railroad man from running W�� tr��la.-N8tf. -isf m^      -i  Fnll l��Iinitl.i�� ��f Fruit Trees.  Fall planting "f dun trees is everywhere conslili-rot! sal'i* and advisable  y'or good suilr*. !it-<-oi.liiig to Country  Gentleman, poor trees poorly planted  in wet soils and exposed to a seven  climate aro almost mho to suffer winter injury, but' when all conditions are  good fall planting-has distinct advantages. In good' soils trees will make  some root growth'in bite fall, which in  very early s|iiing Is the first to start In  advance "of the .spring planted trees, It  is probably not wise to place too great  emphasis on the value of fall planting,  but at any rate it is worth considering.  CuUInK Oft Asiinrntros  Bushes.  Asparagus bushes should be cut aa  soon as the he'rrles are fully colored, as  the growth will be sulllieiently matured  so that no injury will be done the  roots by removing-the tops, thus avoiding a further drain upon the roots O  .riiature the seed and preventing thtf,  ���dropping ot seed, followed by the  'springing up of innumerable youug  fcapsxagua pl*aU.  duce a pig entirely different from the  lard hog of tbe west, a pig that profitably cuts up Into the highest priced  class of meat���ham, bacon and sausage  meat Any one having ,laud of the  proper quality need not hesitate a  I niinute-as to the question, says a Mas-  | sacbusetts   farmer   iu   New   England  1 Homestead.  i ,.  ! Ready for  the  Customer.  I The provident farmer will watch  'i market conditions closely and plan to  i have these pigs ready when the cus-  ! tomer comes around. A patch of rape  [ ought to be so located that It could be  cut out when fattening time comes  1 and do service the remainder of tho  , season for some other class of bogs.  These pigs should '*ave a month of  good feed composed of a mixture of  i corn and oats, b.irloy "J possible and  j the best quality of wheat bran. For  high quality of meat nothing cau excel  I this. Add skimmed milk if possible.  Vour packer will tell you that such  juicy liams cannot be found anywhere.  Jlnrket   Kruni  the  Pasture.  I think it the safest and most profitable plan to market these pigs from tha  f isture and even if kept into Novem-  Ler make them comfortable where they  are. When the pasture is cleared clean  up everything in the way of old bedding and haul on to some field-to b��  plowed under. Dash on by the pailful  a saturated solutiou of,sulphate of iron  under the shed whore the pigs have  laid; also over tlie platform of the water arrangement. Wash- the \ trough  eleiiu and put under the shed ready for  spring. Three or four feet of old  meadow hay would protect the water  arrangement from the w;eatlier very  effectually., ���  It Wasn't'.I'l-elp Tliut   IViik  Wnnled.  Mrs. Hiram OlVen���Insert this advertisement for.a'girl, but for goodness*  sake don't put ���"Help Wanted" over it.  Clerk���No? Mrs. Ilinnu OCt'eo���No.  That implies that I expect to do most  of the work myself. Tin- last girl l,B<*t,  this way held uie to that.   '. ������ Ti" MOYIE LEADER.  P ibiiflied in theiuttrertt'of the peoj-h  ol Mnyif ami B.ini Kootenay.  ��    J. -OH"*-! I? A. CO.,    -    -    -     PublJsli^rl..  RAT}"*. OF ,*U'l:HrRIiT10N.  O ic YC-ni.  ,.?2.(AI  SA.UKi'AY, JAN   G,  1906.  lit-YEAR 1906,  I: i* .JonVtfi.l if th re is   a  t.wn   in  ' British On  lsiibia tint i-.    plaiting   tin.  lan'iit. time that a hockey team was  ��� -rganized 7   Ctinreli  -innlccii.  PBESUYTEKrAS���Iu ihe -Oddfellows  dull. Su...M.v Seb<)'iV:it 3 p, m. Evening     service   at   7:30.  Kverjoue welcome.  G. H   FiNLAY. P^tor.  METHombT���SuuiUy Sthoobit 3 p  n���   Evening f^rviut* at 7 :30 o'oioii.  Everyone welcome.  .     D. Al. PERLEY, B. A., P.ntor.   t t  i  '       ' NOTICE.  To John ��J. Tierney, formerly of  Moj ie, muekc r: ' ,  Take notice Uiat Frank J. McMabon  his eiiton-d cuit vS-ni'Bt you in the  Small Dibts Court   hidden   at  Moyie,  ,, ,-*'     .        neforc me, June's F. Arnintrbng, Slip-  vearlsJo   i-*'U-r   mere   favorable   Cir- ., .���,������,,���, ���r  *iu  i    , , ,.     endiary Magistrate, for the s,um ol'*1��  cum*.- .<.<��� i or with a brighter outlook,   ^ by VQU for b(^ardj aud Ul;i,   -f  you  *     . , .       __    _..     -i ii., ���:;...,-*    . . .   * ., -..-..    _f    .1.'.  I' id a.iid ip it .'very   cloud haaapilver  ," lining, and it doea eiem Ui/vt   after all  do nut appear at   the   sittings  of   the  said court to bo   holdeii   at   Moyie  on  beradv��rBiue-;ioitunc ia   smiling   ou   the 30ih day of  January,' 1906,-judg-  ,> i ._. _i._i    ...111    !���..-.   ��,.��r4arai-l    ? r��    T'ntir'   Ci Klin It PA  Movie. '   '   r        "      'i ���-  ' *   ThereXsnc.longer any worry  about, Do|jembor> 1905.    J. p. Aiims^wsv,  aud i " KiJnpniliarv   Mniristrutl  ment will be rendered in your abse.nce.  Dated at   Moyie,  the  2Gth(i day  of  the'St' J5t;��oue. " x't ig r. big m.c'i  ,lT ,. " ' l' ���.:.,- !  a gte^t mine and its ore bodies are ul- )  Stipendiary Magistrate.  ���**���  I �� i if.-  t-  <*��'--.j it*** ,  ������ c*  V-i i  i A  i�� \A-  y  ���TV"  y;^yy,.b  s^^V   iaSMHiSSr&.S'SiVf,, *i-  ,  rVi"'-  most "lOfi-tauuistibli}. It will give  .Moyie a monthly payroll of from ��30-  000 to $50,000 for years tp'coye.  ,   '  A \ �� a  The Aurora ha3 been   developed    to  r*  'such an extent and with such   success  ,   < *- * -        'j  that its iuture i3,assured.    It will have  a p-iyroll anil will be shipping ore be-  -���,  *.  ' ior the now year iu well advanced.  The Society Girl, St, Eugene fountain mines and the Mpyio   mines will  '   ' all be wurkod and tKe   town   will   d'e-  ''*>-,' i ' ^   a  rive great, benefit from the money thus  '"   expended.  �� ,  " ' *  *> But the  project   of  working: "under  ^aToyio lake is'oue of the best evidences  of tho c6ming ' prosperity.    This   will  open uo an industrv not until recently  ���-*     \     t*   ��� -  W "thought of, and should it iprove  sue-  yJ ceselul Moyie will be to British Coltun-  '"^'bia what Butte ia to Montana.'*  '    *   i  \i , >      i * .   i . i  '"'     _Theniu.ill probability   the sawmill  ' ' of the Moyie Lumber Go. will bo oper-'  >tVd'aod the value "of   this   payroll' to  _ tbe town is well known,  Thus'everything po'nits.to flourishing  times during^the year 1906.  JPorSule.  The phice known as   tho  Dill  milk  i ranch, 320 acres', good barn and house,  Apply to '  y   r.       J. 15. Crowe, Moyie, B. C:  NOTICE.  Should the mill of. tho Moyie Lumber Company not operate this season,  it is my intention to open a lumber'  yard in Moyieh in tbo spring. ' Prospects for the winter do not (warrant it  at present," but those -'desiring lumber  now" will do well to^see me.'  H.'CAMERON-.' ~  Tooth   - -  Hair     - -  Hat      - -,  Bonnet- -  Kail     - -  Clothes- -  25 Cts.  75    " .  75  ,75  5  50  u  The- Moyie  -Face ,  -  "Fair ' -���  , Biile  ,   |Eack   -  Tines   -  -Circular  ,fj *  *  .Drug 'and  75  -25  lo  '20*   "  25'   "  S   O. O. F.  midey LocJjje fio. 4.1  AleotB eweiy Ty-sdjij evenirp in their  hill on Victoria 'street. 'Sojouiuinji  Odd Fellows oordmlly invitfd.    '  P. T. Smyth, *  Noble Grand.  E. J. Smyth,  1    Secr'y.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 7i   W. F. of M.  Meets in'McGregor hall every Satur-  1-iy eveninff. Sojourning members  .ire cordully>invited to attend.   ���  c  Wm J. Feltiiam,     Tjiob. E. Kkli.y,  Prodidcnt.. '       Socn'taiy  -' 1  MOYIE AEB.TE NO. 855  i ,  Farrell &"Smyth,Moyi  2iS  Meets on tbe   fust aud i-m-l   Wed nee  1      day of eaeh niuntb   at S P. M, '���  ,E  A. HILL",  Worlbv Prt'S.  J. II  1IWVKE,  '< Worthy Secr'y.  Rarvey ' &    McCarter,  ���     -"  "   -. ;   \'      ' *  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries, Etc.  Cranbrook,   -   -    B., C.  Having   decided to close out my business in  Moyie, I am offering my whole .stock of  ,  iothing; Boots, Shoes, Underwear, fop Shirts, Sweat-  ,1 J >  and everything'tbbafound in a'first classGents  Furiiishing-Storev    .   ��� ,  / 1  IF YOIJ HAYE A  .. ** 4'  ''li 11  '   "   Both  the  Conservativea   aud   Lib-  ., ,erals in the district are "getting busy,"  y- . *',  ' . -+-"-,     ,       , '  The   Phoenix   Pioneer   has   issued  ' t- r-       "' -   i *  ar/other   holiday number   which  will.  1     '   <,    i :'.       *���'    , c    ,  *piove  an excellent advertisement  tOj  , i.   -^ * ,       y  ���'���   the Boundary country.     ' (.  If i17^-^-^  ,  -Err'  ��� <H ���  ��������� i.  Etf*fregared an'ytiihe now to receive  ftrt^t'interesting little literary   effusion  ���fc?- V1* *��� V"t -t    Jf * i- " '        '  -i-Y-'-'lu'V.     j    ji .  '"In order to balance   our  'books for the year we enclose." etc,  "\ 3 '*,',  I-  The St.^Eugena has paid oyer a  half a million dollars in dividends, and  the mine,is not yet fully opened up.  .Tbere are yet big things in storo for  the St, Eugene and for Moyie. ''  LOT..TO SELL,* .'    ',  A HOUSE TO HENT,      .  MINING STOCK TO  SELL'  Or if you wish to irivdat  in any of these consult    , ~  FARRELL ^ SMYTH.  Laing's 'Barber   Shop.  ��� ' ' i  Opposite Hotel Kootexay, f  Sharp Razors,' Clean.Towels and Good  ���    *   '       Workmanship.,   "  Walter B. Ladto,'Proprietor. ��� .  Lady''Barber Stop';";,  ' 'tj , MISvS" LLNDELL^Proprietress. '.  r   '       ' ' V       ' ".  First Class'Work.    Bath    Booms in  I  , ' Crunection. <>'       / "    y  .1IOYIE.  ��  t   Under Ne,w,.  ���,   Management:  * *    ~,   "i  The Dining .Eoom  ia  npy 'open, the  ,�� Bar   is newly "supplied,  and ,  'every effoifc will be' made ' ,., \  '' to give satisfaction.  ' y     * "���' �����, *  J. A: GOUPILL, Propr.  WHOLESALE ANU RETAIL        <  >    "    " s ,     '    '* ,-.    '      '   '  MEAT �� 'MEECHANT8  ���THE-  IkL''5  ;   -S^'^^lS*���>Vl'-��*SA, *  '*,��*,%Y * h\ F^  1R-' <-'   -.A *   .  .1  c  :|l  AT. B. Billings has purchased an  interest in tho Cranbrook Herald,  after being connected with tho paper  for sevural .years,* "Mort" is a good  printer and a ccod lellow, and tbe  Leader is pleased to see^ him making  such satisfactory progress,      ,  DE3AULNIER BKOS, ' Jt'ropg.  >  Large Bample room in connection  with house for commercial men. 'Best  of accommodations. '    ���  Headquarters   for^ Com-  ' -mercial and Mining Men.     ���  moyie, B. o.  TipaiMrs  %  Fresh   and Cured Meats, Freeh  ' Fish ."Game;: an i  Poultry.    We  supply   only   tfie   best".     Y?urt1���'  trade solicited,   < "ii'    \  r \ ' r n 1 1 -J X  In^ all "'������the-- Principal  Cities 'andy Tpwns*. in  1 British, Columbia   *.  W. 5V GURD,  *      -JBAUKISTKU, SO^ICITOK, WTC.  CKA.NBB00K.  ' /-O.'H.D.UNBAR. y *  Barrister, Solicitor, Nota'rj Public, Etc  Cranbrook, B. C.< , *"  DB,: P.MB. MILES,-.  i . t ia  i  i. **  ' i  '''"- ,*X>'E31Sril3i?IEi'3?- -  Cranbrook', y   '/ CB, C.  George H. Thompson,  ' -*-1        -, '���,      ��  , ,BAKRlSTKR,"SOLrClTOR,   N'O-  '   tarv Purlic,"Jcc.  ���   " ��� '   V'*,     '   !  "  QRANBEOOK,     * British Colombia.  y 'BUY YOUR x    b"  s Now On.  ***  4 Come ,m''andjexamlneffgoods-and see-  -",''    '*prices. ^Itwilllpay:you;;"^;. s;.-  - , '-* "   ~~u'< ���",'*       ���L������i.'.',i_r !Y..iiL"��-ML��i"ijr"''' ' ������*��� ���*  8.-  r'l.  *'P.' >. -J0IIJVS2QM*  Mb  Prices Givex*.  and   Orders  Taken on  Everything  in the Printing  Line at the -  NEEDED '  Annually, to fill the new positions created by Railroad .and 'Telep-n.pl! com  panies.    We  want Young   IVIkn   ������  Ladies of good habits, to  LEARN TELEGRAPHS  ���   AND R. K- ACCOUNTING  'We furnish 75 percent, of tbe Optra tors and Station Agents in America.  Our six schools aro the l.irpp��t ex��-lu-  ��ive Tolecrapb Schools im the would  Established 20 years anil t-mior&tid by  all leading Railway offionls.  We execute a $250 Bond to everv  student to furnish him or hor n position paying from $40 to *G0 .i month  in states east of the Rocky MnunuiiiiB.  or from $75-to $100 a month in states  west of the Rocky MY-nntuns, immediately UPON GRADUATION.  Students can enter nt any time.   jSo  'vacations.    For full particulars regard  ing anv of   our schools  write direct to  our executive office  at  Cincinnati. 0  Catalogue lree.  The Morse School of Telegraphy  Cigars,  ^< Tobacco's,   \Confeclioneiv,'  ��.     Fruits, Elc  ' I r     ' .  FARRELL BLOCK, Victory St.  OanciT,' i v  ��� \-   ,'��� . y ���" ; j ^y^y  < ,���' -     \. i  bs  i " ' ��  , y\,, PROM ,y.   y  A.".B;"-Stewart' &���"  *     Agent   for " Crows'   Nest  '' Steam Laundry.  % Thia Hotel is Ne.W;and,*well ,Pur,nished The  | ' - .Tables are:Supplied with",the Best ^the -'  fc, Marnet affords/ The Barkis,Pilled .with ���  %, .\ ' the Jiest..Brands of Liquors. and'yQigars,,  *& , .     .,��� . t. ,��      ';,'.,,,J        !���     I"     V    '��.    ��.    ,.��  fl*   < . .   . '    , 5? ���,.,,*,'    c      , A\ ''       ,--."    ,.--* ,) ,p  w<-"*'    HEADQrUARTERS-.FOR'GO'MMERCIATi'ii'*f J  v     '   ���.*'AND MININQ-MEK/  "'""'        '"  "'' *  *��  ���.if,  it  SIOT1K  ���   / J~-r     <v  Ay ^l*piTTSHtC01.0MniA    ^  (' illUUII, *          I-'       <���       --7-        *�� -���*'* ,        *��� *!"��    ~*--,-- ...k- . . ^  r .1,* - 1 j       *. *?>,     *    ���     -* -'-       *      "      " 1 ���-r  *-   .-.t.-t"-"���-.���,jT i-i-yTTZ.��� ~"3"r'jrTr-ir"~      T^���"5   r**'. "���   ~    *'  yy  0.  Win,' Jewell  Express and General Delivery f?Busi-  ness. Livery and  Feed^Stable.  Leave Orders at  Gwynnt's .Store.  o  British  Columbia  ggquaii. ���^itsssKtis^ssBasscssaxBuiu^saeai aaaeaa^KhaitiaiBaa  W. D. JOHNSON,:,   .  Stove��� fixer iahd  Repairer.  Apply at "Leader" office.  Cincinnati, Ohio.  AtlK-ntii, Ga.  Tcxuiknnii, Tux.  Itull.ili), N. "V.  r.itOr����i*", Wis  San fr.mclsco, C:il.  FOR   E1NTE   TAILORING   GO .TO  *��    a  MERCHANT   TAILOR-  And Gests>'  Furnisher.    ���  Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating  Trousers,   Imported    Gqods.  '   '    ,   (UNION   SHOP.-)  MOYIE, B. C,  St.   Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, U- C.  hoarding and Day School conducted hy the Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Commercial and bmiiu-SM  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress cbaracte^i/.e each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month aKSiires the  public of the thoro'ighiKM*. of the  Sisters' methods of I'-icliii-e. Term**  comni.nce Januiirv, April and Sept.  Pupils are admitted durun; tern-.  THE COMFORTABtC WAY,-  '-*iu-ii(t w��wn                         ' ncitl V\>.  9-"i5 mn I.ea\e        Fernio Arrive <��� 00 pm  10:42 urn Arri\c         EH*o "     8.10 mn  12.J0 pm     "            H;-.\rord "     0.-io Jim  7-ISpm     "       <Jl'OKANK "      1: "0 mn  J,<.0am     "           L-.tTitt "    l-^l I"  9,P0am     "          I-rnltla "     *> "O Jim  3 l>pm    Ar.   VAN'f Ol'VKIl Ls-.   4 00 pm  2-15 pin   Ar         SC, I'AKL Lv.   i.00 pm  ONE NIGHT  To SuArri.E and Vancouver  TWO NIGHTS  To V.'iKMi'iKi an J  St. Paul,  BREST PHOTO CO.  CliANBIlOOK   AND   MOYIE.  50   YEARS'  KfcAg^., 50   YEARS'  ��fW��%&U* EXPERIENCE  ^JfysS^^TnAOE N.ARKO  *" *?*** V".s       Cop /hiohtg &c.  a,-rone ���'I'll S'.ic l*-'.otrliiiul -J. -Tljillnil may  inliUiv n-.ci' iii <" oi.iiii'-i froi-tthctlKT an  ?, V ., ,n.L 11 ,ir 1 -ilily r nti utiiliic    Commimlra-  n, fMi' > roi.Wi.ii HI '������' ' I'-iokr.nL-a-mu  ,���f*,   < i; I,* it-l, ��� i.i--i f.i-I-   "���'"l���t"i*-*'-,-s.-���,  l-.ti .Is i.i- ii. <���!' *J1'*l> 'I1'" -1- Co ru<:**lTi:  tr-,laliti>tlcc  *. ltlifiutcl./.-'C ut'.o  Scientific Hmttim,,  AHnni1-*'-.fiinly illustrated wise kit.-.   Liuscflt clr-'  ���Ei';v,,^^s^:^r^\!.^iir^i^  ~'Mit Co.36tE5rt,sNew Yorli  O. F. DE3AULNIER-  dkaier in  PROMPT   DELIVERY.  Q,ueens'A^e.      MOYIE  Close Connections  DAILY  Tourist Slesper  Service  EFFECTIVE   JAN.  1st,  '"^^LTiANbViiRACE 'A ^RUBBER  -.*   '.>>- '.^FOOTWEAR "���   ;:.- -  . <" . w      -       "!"<"      . - -      (,  Maple "Leaf Gil j Kubliors all "mnde liver foot-  f.irm bulb tha! follow exactly tho " nc"\y- sboo  modtl-i) ' ", , k   -'  f *���       * ,        , , V  They are th'e acme of perfection iu stylish  Rubber Foolv.ear. ,     ��� ���       >  Ladie= ns-k your dealer to Pliosy you   tbei new  " "Calve", and"   '-'Melba"" di'signs   withy Cuban  , Heels, or the new "Lily" aud '"Rose" *modt-ls  ���for French Heels, *   .     * /  They are just'a bit.more graceful and choice  than any thins you have \ot been. ,'  i  I. Leckier Co., Ltd..  Selling Agents  for  the  WeBt. .  Vancouver, 8. C.  ���3  t  T. V. LOWNEY, Prop.  MINERS' HEADQUARTERS.    Tbia hoH'l is  cloao   to   tho  minofl,  and i-'A-  every Couvenicnc<- for Working Men.  1 South* Victoria St. MOTH..  WEST���-From Revelstoke to Seatt'c  For Chicngo,  Toronto,  Montreal  andjnnd  Vancouver,  EAST���From Dunmore Junction to  ALL   POINTS    EAST  AlW WEST.  W, B. BEATTY  "'-������'���' ' "���' ���������' A- .'���    .���  Embalmer and Undertuker,  Phone ,f��. CRA.KBR00K.  Acetylene Lighted Cart-,  Family Tourist Sleepers,  Pul.ice Sleeping Chi*,  i Dining Cars (Meals a laCar'e,)  Library Oboerv.ition Cars.  Through tickets and   biiggnge  checks  to all points.  STEAMSHIP    TICKETS.  Foi Tickets.  Rates,  Folders   and  Full, information, call on   or   ad-  dross        ���',."������'  H. L. Blackstonk,   Agent G. N, liy.,  .     ."������   FEB'NIEi B. C.  Toronto.  Sunday, Tucrdav, Wtduesday   Friday  to Montreal.  Mondiy and Thursday.  Bot,ton.  7^  $*Ja  ���w.��  RM0T  Saturday, St,  Paul.  Daily   standard   sleeper  Vancouver  train, Sloc.m route.  . J. Atlwood, Agent, Moyie.  J.SCAP.TKK, .   M. J. OOYLE,  Dint, Pass. Agt-     ''���'���       ,sv:t tion. i-an    AKt  Nolson,        '' .  . ���  .  Vtt'ncouvc-|l  Wholesale Wines, Liquors   ���  and Cigars.  CRANBROOK, British Columbia.  We handle everything 5in the Hardware li��e��  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal, ^powder,  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at  Pi  ���n.rrsucA.iS.vifs..  ���A1 A-A&rr^AA..',.-��-..��� A i ������;��� \m-\W������ ���-"��� AM/;A

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