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The Moyie Leader Jul 22, 1899

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 I *u* '">. .i-.-y   �� .  v?y-;yy  ''   ���*-. ' ,.'7'   7 ,  f, V"-J-t-    "  i        ''���*'  y   ..  y -.. m* '; i,  [.(j    -    *j       > '     -'  ^      r        '  ' <*���������*���  / /        -    7 V 1       ^    '  '  !   r \V*   'j -J/' *  f'7 d''y7:  ^  /*v^  f-;  *-T^    -.  /  -"���"V  "'     '   <-  lA^A-".  V  ii Js^s^r  * -,.c,-ft.^'���-r;  ll,i"  PIV.i  T#)L. 2, NO. 14.  MOYIE, B. C. JULY 22,1899.  S3 A YEAR  F  I"1', 1!-, I  '! Op-re,!  'llfil"tC.' '  e us a  i  i-^'-tlS-AK'*  *. -*^A  ;   **  "��lr.<  ' ' J|��The   Metropolis  Of East Kootenay.   Lo-  cated on the Shores of the Most  Beautiful Lake in   Brit*  7     ish Oolumbia.  ADJA.OEK'T  TO  Tfty  FAMOUS  s*.  HIT*'  .%r.  :#��MrW  (teen  v-  b       ii1 SfSiS   '   ''  i��jf       "fy- i  ��>> si    SJ'  Mnvi  k*T.  s^T^^i'd  h-,^'*-vn;kVVj-y'i'  r-opy ����^*JSB  THE  COMING  TOWN OF. THE FUTURE  f 01 1 MM HUBS  Concentrator and. Corn  pressors Building,  ST. EUGENE- AND- LAKE -SHORE  MAMMOTH   RETAII  EMPORIUM.  A   biding   If*   IJc-ing   Built   TLrouKli   the  Lake . Shore   I'ropcity   f��:-  Toy.'n anil r.rinp.T  tl-t:  "j-.  All who wish to invest'apply to  ,'  '   G.  CAMPBELL, Moyie,   B. C.  BEEi  ^'C'<-,'>>,^''^'>*!'^''^'^'-,,i>#'j,>'^'jS'-^'^'^'-{'' 4��^&4w4��S-'  V X''^���'^^^^���^���^^^:*^:,^*^S->!��*-:^*v,!^,>��>.'>*��>.'  '>4^���>k.���>��k���,'^'  N, B.C  HE   CANADIAN" BANK��������� OF COMMERCE.  Paid Up Capital,; $6,000,000.  ffllNBROOK BRANCH,   . 1 w! II. SMYTHE, MfiR.  SS^w-iwj  .._      ��  ''^^gj^gj^BJtMKMaMJMWWWiiMIBWMWMMWIM-IIIWWIiWIIWIWI^IIIWiW IWUM���<W1W ���������"���fill ���HIHHH IIIIIMMBBPWWWI1WI1WWW���W^  -<     mm  MSSI5.34 t,  |l^r%" /��"�����*" Zv5"^5" *F Aji /-CA-WA- 7-jr-T.jA ��$��-zp- -ijs.-^r-z.js-ij-i /V-  '���\r*  ^y-VZyl ^v~"^v-* i  irHE^*^  POSOPMOUTAN  The only!!,house in East Kooteuay  heate'd^throughout with hotair.  First,class0 in, every respect. Special  rates to boarders. Good sample room  for commercial men.  European plan.'  Open day and night.  i  1  I  ���J  SMALL & atUSGKAVE.'l'rops.  lA-  OKANBHOOK, - -  B. G. '&  l��,l,>��L  ^^^:^:^^.^*^H^.'^.'^^*^.>^.*^^.'V)..-<^*><<Ik*>��x->��l.-   ,^��.-'^B.->��k-6fe-  .1. C. Drewry,;managing director  of the Canadian Gold Fields Syndi-  cale, Ltd., arriye,d,, hero cj? Saturday  last, after a three w.oe!f's trip tc AIon,t-  real and T<;rcufo. rQi* iStonday J^r.  Drewry ltt, th,o .contract fur .the erection of ttxo r:on?uresscr building on  the Lake Shore mine. The building  will bo'30x10' feet in size. Que car  load of lho machinery lias arrived and  th'e balance is expected today. It is  expected the compressor plant will be  running,about the' fifth of August.  'An office building is. now being  erected at Uie mine. This structure  is 21x2-1 twoitories high, and is be-  ing built on the knoll about '200 feet  back from the track. A new tunnel  has been started SO feet lower clown  the hill than the present' mine workings. A,trestle'.will be .immediately  built from the new tunnel'out to the  C. P. E. - track and' a large ore bin  erected alongside the line of railway."  Last Monday the 0. P. &. put  a  gang;  HARDWARE,  GROCERIES,  o '  PRODUCE.  '���-I  ALL  KINDS   OF  BITS  4  *>'  si  ��� DONE ���  TIN ROOFING A SPECIALTY.  I  CLOTHING,  Gents' Furnishings,  BOOTS and SHOES  vS^'j  ;$s-z,'ji. ajt-z^a-?^!- t&r i^-y^yrzy^-z^rV z^sy^yy-iyn^sr vjs; -z^i  ���PKOPRIETOBS   OF-  7STKICTLY FIRST CLASS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS  <C?ox*o Victoria St. ��^��a.c3.dlV2:oi3?io-^-Kro<..  ^EO'^XIU,,   23S.  O^  LOCAL   NEW��.  W. L. Keid snent Mondav   in  Cran-  brook.  J.  P.   LaRonde  visited  Cranbrook  this week.    .  'i '  James -Cronin' was   in   Cranbrook  yesterday. ���  Mrs. Geo. Batley  aud  son,  Merlin,  of 20 men at work putting in a  siding ] are visiting in Kaslo.  across the Lake Shore property. : -     Ice cre^ was S0rved t0  fche board.  for  are  He  and  I>ESAULN'I.EK &;CO., Props  Regular Meals Served,in the Dining  Room, with Short! Orders between  meals.  Headquarters for Commenciai and  Mining Men  DacificM��UKE^  ITKDIJill  '"ifoCUACHKN A: MOOKl!,   froin-lctors.  CEAN f  y t-,ri  This hotel is^nOw open to the public, and i.s well furnished throughout. None but ilie best brands of wines,  liquor*' and.cigars kept in stock.     -  .   .    .        .        ..  '   Work is being energetically  pushed  ih every depart men-., and by th'e   middle of August  the  Luke   Shore   mine  will be a   daily   shipper ,and   liave  a  payroll,   of   at   least   10     men.    Mr  Drewry   left ' Thursday   evening  Rossland,  ,where   his .company  carrying on extensive operations,  will return   on   "Wednesday   next  will   remain   until the" machinery**��� is  installed and running.      , .  THE   ST.  EUGENiS. l  The St. -Eugene concentrator site  now presents the appearance oi a  veritable hive of industry. Tiie mill  is raised and is being boarded iu, and  will be entirely enclosed in a couple  of weeks. Through the courtesy of  Mr. I. L. Cole, who is superintending  the work, the following information  w:is learned regarding the new mill:  The building proper is 15x90 and i--  threc stories high. The vamier room  adjoining ia 30x50. There is also a  basement 13 v feet wide, 70 feet lonir  aud LG feet high, and a jig room  13x15. The mill will be fitted with 12  jigs, three Wilfley tables, two six-foot  Frue vauners, two sets of crushing,  rolls, one Huntington .mill, and one  large Blake crusher with a set of revolving screenes for'sizing. The machinery will be driven In water  power of 120 foot head. There will  itlso be two ore bins built; one lSx2i  aud IS feet high, and the other 16x21  and 11 feet high.  This mill wh. n cempleted will be  one of the most substantial" of its  kind in the province and will bo the  first concentrating plant in, East  Koetenay.  binent MMt,  ��� y j a.  and  )UN-  e- on  and  hours  m  c.i  II  II  CAMPBELL.  Iftihis Hotel is New and well Furnislied. The  Tables are Supplied with the Best the  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with  the Best Brands of'Liquors and Cigars.  I'ic.kc-t.'**1"  AK'H 1  Muniit  i-r.  BtOVUL,  HEADQUARTERS  FOR COMMERCIAL  AND MININOMEN.'  ��� _ ��� umi'isir COLJJUHIA.  it)  f  \v  \\)  \V  \t/  \��/  vt/  \t;  ��/  Hi  w  v/  ts>  it,  9  A Now Itf-uing- Compmiy.  A new mining company has been  formed in Cranbrook. The directorate embraces the leading men of thc  town, and it is the intention of the  company to stcuro and develop mining properties and turn them over to  mining investors :-t. a greatly advanced figure. Work will begin at  once on the Union Jack, situated  close to Cranbrook. A block of  100,000 treasury sharesyof this company is now on the market, and are  selling rapidly at five cents pe;.; share:  Wfi&Etet��-����'8>'��$'����*,"S&,5^  ."locanCit.V !>o<miiiig-.  A  special   Irom   Slocan   City   says  that   the  Chaplcau   mine   will   start  working at once, as well  as   the   Skylark and Ranger, and the white  Sparrow.'   Tho tamarack, near the Arling-  to, is : showing   up   fmo;   the   Blaek  Prince!,   adjoining   the Two    Friends,  '���among   the    Civil-    f*lnss j  the   T\vt\ .Fuoods  . hikS  Bank of England aro eoittlug right   to  the . front.      From,  till     appearances  Slocan City never  jiiui   liHg'ht'.H* -profl-  pOOt'l. '.. :'  now   raiiKS  mines,   avid  ers at the Moyie hotel last Sunday.  A. AT. Hogg arrived   iii   town   from  Spokane last Tuesday evening.  '"  Drs. King  and   Green  paid   professional visits to Moyie this week.,, '"  Mrs. Lindsay was quite ill during  the week but is now convalescent.  'Win. Carlin, the enterprising Port  Steele merchant, was in Moyie yesterday..  Park, Micchell & Co, ��� shipped another carload of lumber to Cranbrook  this week.  F. E. Pieper came over from Cranbrook Wednesday evening and told  ao me new stories.  Stewart MacEachoen of Kaslo is in  Moyie, and is perfecting arrangements  for going into business.  A forest fire broke out near Col.  Henderson's place this week and destroyed some timber,  Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Edwards of  Cranbrook were the guests of Colonel  Henderson last Sunday.  XV. F. Gurd, the well known barrister and solicitor of Cranbrook, was  in Moyie the first of the week.  S. A. Scott, Chas. Diamond and A.  M. Hogg are, doing assessment work  on some claimd near'Palmer's bar.  The next monthly, meeting of the  Moyio board of trade will be held  next Tuesday evening, July 25th.  P. D. Hope, the druggist, has returned from Cnubrookj aud now has  all his* timo u devote to his business.  A watch has boen found and left at  tho Central hotel. Tiie owner can  have same by proving property and  paying some light charges.  S. A. Fallon, 1. J. Brandt, and Ben  .Morrow of Bonners Ferry stopped in  Moyio last Thursday evening on their  way to the Windermere district.  The frame work for J. E. ( .o.ve's  new building in Lake Shore addition  is up. The building is 21x26 in size,  and is one and a half stories high.  ��� W. T. lleid, of the Toronto Clothing  Co., Cranbrook, was out taking a look  at Moyie last Monday. . Mr. Reid, like  many.other residents of the "beautiful," is closely watching this town.  Joseph Neiderstadt is the busiest  man iu Moyie, and his brewery is being run to its full capacity. At present indications he will soon be forced  to enlarge his establishment, in order  to keep up with the demands made,  upon lyini for his excellent beer,  U anyone? VIpijMs that' there io  plenty of wild game in tho mountains  oiirrpundin'j,Moyie, he can easily be  convinced of tho fact by inspecting  the- large bear and mountain lion  skins, some eight in number,  u<7/w oiv  exhibition at the Central hotel. They  were killed by Jesse .Guiithier not far  from the Logging camp.-     ���  F. E. Simpson, the brilliant and  versatile editor and publisher of the  Cranbrook Herald, oarne over yesterday evening to take advantage of' the  fishing in Md'yie lake and "have a  little recreation in East Kootenay's  famous summer resort. Simpson always, puts up a good strong talk for  his town both at home and abroad,  and for this he cannot be blamed, for  Cranbrook is all .right.  Tho New School.  Last Saturday evening the Moyie  board of school trustees awarded the  contract of building the new school to  Frank Boesen and Frank Morin of  this place, they, tendering the lowest  bid. Government Agent Armstrong  has recommended to the chief commissioner of lands andG works that  lots one, two and'three in block four-  facing Taviostock street in the Lake  Shore addition be set aside for school  purposes, aiid upon this ground the  new building is being erected. The  new building will be completed in a  few days.   - The Society Girl.  ' The first carload of ore from the  Society Girl mine was sent to the  Hall Mines smelter at - Nelson this  week. Work at the mine is progressing favorably. ,Tho new tunnel is  well under waj", and the ore bodies in  the shafts are increasing in width as  depth is attained. The Society Girl  will now be a steady shipper.  A Siding at Last.  Tho long looked for sidetrack for  the town of Moyie is now, being built.  It starts from a point a short distance  below the Lake Shore mine and runs  north 750 feet, which brings it a few  feet above the Log building which is  used as a section house. Eventually,,  this siding will be continued as far  north as Queene's avenue, and perhaps through'..the'entire town. The  grading for this siding is now nearly  finished, and the ties and rails are ou  the ground and'arc being put down  today. This siding will be used for  the Lake Shore mine . as well as for  the town.  A party composed of Wm. "Whyte,  manager of the C. P. R. lines west of  Winnipeg, Senator Cox of Toronto,  R. JafTray, Major Pellot, James  Johnstone, Mi H. Macleod iind W.  F. Gurd. arived here last Wednesday  in Mr. White's private car, the Cham-  plain. The party stopped only a few  minutes. Whyte, Macleod and Gurd  inspected the new siding,--and.--so =  near as can be learned, selected the  site for the depot. This will be built  at a point about opposite' the Lake  Shore hotel ou either side of the main  track, but most likely on tho  outside.  Joe Ryan and Alex Kellot of   Cranbrook are spending a few days in town.  W. F. GURD, B.  O. L.  North Star Branch. Settled.  The Cranbrook 'Herald of July 20  says that the railway question, so far  as the 2*To'rth Star branch , is concerned, is settled. When Wm.  Whyte, general manager of the western division, was iu Cranbrook last  Tuesday the matter was definitely arranged, and work on the new branch  will begin early next week.  UAREISTEK, SOLICITOR, ETC.  CRANBROOK,  B. O.  PIEPER & CM  Ho Goes to Uosslaad.  The Rev.   Father Welch  preached  his farewell   sermon   at   the  Catholic  church in this; place last Sunday.    He  will go   to   Rosslaud,   where   ho-.will  take ii]i his future home and continue  his   work.     Father     Welch,   by   his  kind and affable disposition, made  many friends- among all classes in  East Kootenav.  Paper Hanger  Decorators  A Correction.  Last week the Leader referred editorially to the Canadian Gold Fields  syndicate, as the "British .Canadian  Gold, Fields'syndicate.'.'-7 They are  two distinct companies. TThe error  was made in the composing room and  was overlooked by the proof reader.  Morten*. Work.   Edtiniates Furnished.  Dealers in "Wall Pni>er unci "tlouldiufrs.  If you intend  to impel-  or  paint  your  building lot us figure on your contract.  CRANBROOK and MOYIE.  Moyie Has a Shoemaker. ,'.'���  R. A. Smith of Macleod,- has  opened a. shoe shop in the rear of  tiie Moyie Clothing Co.'s store, and  is prepared to do ail kinds of custom  work.  Buy yon��: Spis*1*. anil JJoors at the Factory.  O  rtoora. 2 ft. f?   ii  o fr. (> x 1.77  "       '.��, ft S  x (> ft, s  x I'd  "k   ''      ',* ft 10 sii ft' JO x Vyi  l-Jx','1 sash, gliwec' , '.  l'.!x'-.S ���" ..      "   llx^   ','��� "     ...���..., '���--.  'J-1X30   " '-'������  ,,,,,,������...,���...���.  JJ..7Q each  .1.30 -'  ll.'.K)  'l.-Ja'p. pair  -JL.-I0 '���'  1,I*��0 '<  i.eo "  TUtttt. \V. I.1CA31-7  ('���UNt.i'i'O'v,  U. 0.  GEO, W.HALE,  BOAT BUILDER.  3S��fC^^rv*tia��V  0^00)91  '*0��V��*e5j>-  3<"��"di!&  To order or in stock  V. O.  11 ox UOfl.  XlCLSiOX,   ��>.  t\  ~    ft  i\ r  '  If  ns  Caj  C  on  "the  yea  :no '   <������  res. ".'  yea  cou  ���J57  for '' ,  SSI    "  tot:  per '\\  uut   ',,  anc   .-  Tin' ';.''  1110  85*-  iod  ..  wa   '���  sol:    ''  agu   .  Th.  tlio ' . ,  for    '  61.  she  mo   ���������  tw- ���'���*���  bee ���!';  the J'l,  ���if.-;;  ace  pre  ad-  sev  wa  En  $4;  !�����  ;,jP3-m*  ] '  let- '  ope  has  res ���  ofii  net  pre  die  lia  ole  lar'  to  am  sni,  '   r  Be  a c  M."  eit  Wi  shs  ha  wr  iei*  no  frc  no  CO I  At*  me  Ipfe  ;ilkuMS'.i<i  iiKt'-'Ji;;-;;.!.  -337  :al) Vic  Ml*  boi  the  tlu  boi  am  ens  cli  rlic  joi  of  tal  ivo  ro  re?  U?  sin    _.   .  au'   '!  ho     ,  wr  as'  r.J  u  ft  w -*,  to  T  ���In  h  m  it. iv-a ���  P gave:  east ,  t 'oetti  only  the  yre:  the  ma  in ��  ke  lea  rei  oi  si  fi  F  t;  ii  ii  o  c  n  fr<  H '  Wy  \  THE  DAYS TO   BE,  ��ri infant in its cradle '���U-pt,  Ai*:l in its sleep it ^.inil.-d,  Aiu: one by one throe.* ^onien knelt  To ki-.s t'lio fair hnnv.l child.  And each thought of the duys to bo  And Lreathed a pi aver half silently.  One poured ht_r love on many lives,  loir knew love's toil and euro;  Its burdens oft had been to her  A ht-nvy weight to bear.  She- stooped and murmured lovingly,  "Not. burdened hands, dear child,for thee.'  One had not known the burdened liauda  Eut knew the empty heart:  At lifo'h i ic-h banqui-t she had sat  An unfed {Uie"t, apart.  'Oii, not," she w iii*-pejcd tendt-rly,'  ���'An empty he;i;-t, deiir child, for lliee!''  And one wa*- old; she had known care:  ��� She i ad known lorn-liiies-?:  Bhe knew God leads u-5 by no path  His pieseiu-e cannot, bk-.s.  fc"lie smiled and inui niuivd lm=tfully,  't'od's  will,   dear, child,   God'a  will  '    thee!"  ���Alkahest  for  but a. v  -ord is enough for ��"** man.  AT HOWLI. THANA.  nv nunvAi'i) kipuno.  1 As a messenger, if tlio heart of the pres:  unco bo moved to so groat favor. And on  ti rupees Yes sahib, for I havo three little, little children whoso stomachs are al  ways empty, and corn is now but 'JO  ]r(iiinils to tho rupee. 1 will make so clever a messenger thai you shall all day lout;  be pleased with nio and, at lho end of tho  year, bestowa turban. I know all,.the  loads cf. tho.. fetation . anil many other  1 hintr.-*. Aha, sahib! I mil clover. Give f  me service, I was aforetime in the police,: j  A bail character? Now, without doubt an  enemy has told his tale., Never wns I n  scamp.' I am a man of clean heart, and  (ill iiiy words' aro true. They "know"this  when 1 was in tho police., Thoy said,  "Afzal lChan is a true speaker, in whose  words men may trust." "1 am a Delhi  Patl'ian, sahib. All Delhi Pathans are  good men You havo seen Delhi? Yes,  ic is trno that thoro bo many scamps  among tho Delhi'Pathans. How wipe is  thesaUib! Nothing is hid from his eyes,  and he.will mako me his messenger, and 1  will take all his notes secretly and without  osientation. Nay, sahib, t'od is my; wit-  ih"-s that 1 meant no evil. I have long  lU'.-ired to servo under a true sahib���n vir-  l nous sahib. Many, young .sahibs are as  devils unchained. With these sahib.*; 1  would take no service, not though, all tho  Moiiiiichs of my little children were crying  tor bread. '  Why am I not still in the police? I will  (-.peak truo talk. 'An evil - caino to the  " t liana���to Ram Baksh, the liavildai-, ami  Mania Baksh and .Juggnt Rani and Bhini  .Singh and Suruj 13nl.��� Ram 13aksh is in  jail for a space, and bo also is Mania  Baksh  It was at'the than a of Howli, on Ihe  road that leads toC'okral-fcjeetaru'n, wherein aro'many dacoits. We were all bravo  men���I'tiMams. Whcreroro we were sent  to that thana, which was eight miles from  th.e next thana. All day and all nighc wo  watched lor dacoits. "Why does the sahib  laugh? Nay, I will make a confession.  The dacoits were too clever, and,, seeing  tliis, wo made no further trouble, lt was  in tho hot weather. "What can a man do  in tho hot days? Is the sahib who i.s so  strong���is he, oven, vigorous in that hour?  We made an arrangement with the dacoits  for thc sake of peace. That was the work  of tho havildar, who was fat. Ho, ho,  sahib, he is now getting thin an the jail  among tho carpets. ��� The havildar said:  ''Giveus no trouble, and wc will give you  no trouble. At tho end of tho reaping  send us a man to lead before tho judge, a  man of infirm mind against whom tho  mimped up case will break down. Thus,  wo shall s'avo our honor." To this talk  thc dacoits agreed, and'we hail no troublo  at the:thana and could eat melons in  peace, sitting upon our charpoys all day  long. Sweet as sugar nunc are the melons  of Ilowli.  Now, thero was nn assistant, commissioner��� a stunt sahib���in that district  called Yunkinn Sahib. Aha! Ho was  hard���hard even as is the sahib who without doubt will give me the shadow of his  protection. Many eyes had Yunktim Sa-  bib and moved quickly through his dis- j  'trict Men called him the Tiger of Gokral- '  fcroetSrun because ho would arrivo unannounced and mako his kill and before sunset would bo giving troublo to thc tehsil-  dai'b 30 miles away. No one knew tho  comings or tho goings of Yimkuin Sahib.  He had po camp, and when his horse was  weary ho rode upon a devil carriage. I do  nut know its name, but tho sahib sat in  tho midst of three silver wheels that made  no creaking and drove them with his legs,  iH**,'=r. ..... ..  We oi lho thana. perceiving quickly  what., was in the mind of Hie havildar and  greatly fearing that tho service would be  l-.s-t. I'r.ade haste to take the kid into thc  ii'iicr room and attended ro the words of  the havildar -''twenty dacoits came,'  said the havildar, and we, taking his  words, repeated after him according to  cn-toni "There was a- great fight," said'  the havildar. "and of us no man escaped  in.hint The bars of the window were  lii.ji-.en Suruj Bui, see thou to that, and  oh. men, put speed into your work, for a  nnmer must go with the news to the Tiger  ol f'okral-Sei'tarun." Thereon Suruj Bui,  "caning with his shoulder, brake in the  bars of the window, and I, beating her  with a whip, made the haviklar's maro  skip among tlio melon, beds till they were  much trodden with hoof prints  These thingn being made, I returned to  (he thana, and tlio goat was slain, and certain portions, of tho walls were blackened  with fire, and each man dipped his clothes  n little into thc blood of the goat Know,  oii, sahib, that a wound made by man  upon his own body can by,those, skilled be  easily discerned from n wound wrought by  another man Therefore the havildar, taking his tulwar, smote one of us lightly on  tbe fi.rearm in the fat and another' on the  ��:��r and a, third on tho back of the hand.  Thus dealt he with all' of us till tho blooil  I'.-in,.-. and Furii' Dm, n.nrc ea^i'i* than (,hr  other*', took on-, .-������noli hair. Oh, sahib,  never   was   so   poifccfc an   arrangement  i  Yea.-.i-ven I wi��'*.VI havo Kwirn that the  thana had been /routed as we said. Then  was .smoke and 'j'.-juViiig and blood anil  trampled ���.��������rth. , ,  "Hide now, I-iAiila liaksh," said tin  havildar, "Ao ths ."���.ouso of tho stunt sahii  and carry tho news of the. dacoity. Do  you also, ph. Af'.7.:;l luiui, run. there and  take hoed that yc: are' mired with sweat  and dust -jii yoa:- incoming. . Tho blood  will be dry on tho clothes. I will stay  and send a. straight, report to the dipty  sahib, and wo will catch certain that ye  know of, villagers, ?o that all may be  ready against the.dipty sahib's ai-rivtl."  Thus Maida "3aksh rode, .and I rati  hAiiging on the stirrup, and together we  e��uno in an evil plight before the Tiger of  Gokral-Seetarun in tho Rohcitri tehsil  Our tale was long and correct, sahib, for  we gave even the names of the dacoits and  the is.suo of the fight and besought him to  come, hue the'Tigor made no sign and  only smiled after the manner of sahib?  when they havo a wickedness in their  hearts. ''Swenr'yc to lho rapport?" said  he, and we said: "Thy servants swear  Tho blood'-of the. light is but newly dry  upon us. Judge thou if it' be the blood of  Uie servants of i ho presence or not." And  ho said-,"I seek Yp have done well."  But lie did not call for his horse or his  devil carriage and scour the land as wa?  his custom. He said: "Rest now,and'eril  bread, for ye be wearied men. I will wait  the. coming of the dipty sabib."   "-  Now, it is the order that the havildar'bf  the thana should'send a straight report of  all dacoities to the dipty sahib. , At noon  came he,,a fat man and an old and overbearing withal, but wo  of  tho thana had  no fear of  liis  anger, dreading  more the  .silences nf tho Tiger of UoknU-Seetarun  -With him came Ram Baksh, the havildar,  and the others, guarding ten men  of the  'village of Howli, all men evil affected'toward the police of the sirkar. As prisoners they came, tho irons upon their hands,;  crying for mercy���Imam Baksh, the farm-  ' er, who had, denied hih wife to the havildar, and others,, ill conditioned rascals  against whom we of tho thana bore spite.  It was well done, and the havildar was  proud. B��.it tho dipty sahib was angry  with thc stunt for lack of 7,eal and' said  "���Dam-cl--.ni" after the custom of the English people and extolled the havildar.  Yunkum Sahib'lay still in his long chair.  '���Havo tho men sworn?" said 'yunkum  Sahib. "Aye. and captured ten evildoers,"  said thc dipty sahib. "Thero' be more  abroad in your charge.    Tafee horse, ride  prancing like a bean fed horse, thus. A  shadow of a hawk upon the fields was not  more without noise than tho devil carriage  of Yunkuin Sahib, lt was here, ic was  there, it was gone, and the rapport was  made, and there, was troublo. ' Ask the  tehiildar of Rohestri how the hen stealing  came to be known, sahib.  lt fell upon a night that wo of tho thana  fclept according to custom upon oin- charpoys, having eaten the evening meal and  drunk tobacco. . When wo awoke in the  morning, behold,, of our six rifles not ono  rem.lined 1 Also tho big police book that  was in tho haviklar's charge was gone  Seeing these things, wo wero very much  afraid, thinking on, our parts that the  dacoits, regardless of honor, had come by  night and put us to shame. Then said  Ram Baksh, tho havildar: "Bo silent!  The business is,an evil ,busincss, but it  may yet go well. Let us mako the ease  complete. Bring a kid and my tulwar.  See you not now, oh. fools?    A,kick *'���- a  ami go in t ho name of the sirkar."    "Truly  there  be   more   evildoers   abroad,"   said j  Yunkum Sahib, "but there is no need oi I  ,  a hoi-f-.e.    Come all men with me."  j      1 haw the mark of  a string on the tern-  I   pies of  linam Baksh.    Does  the presence  j know the torture of the cold draw?   Tsaw  '  nlso the faoooiif th.e Tiger  of CJokral-See-  tai'iui, thc evil   smile was   upon   ic, and I  stood back   ready   for what  might befall *  Well it was, sahib, that I did,this thing.  Yunkum Sahib unlocked tho  door of  his  bathroom'and  smiJed  anew.    Within lay  tho six rifles and tho big police book of tho  thana of Howli.    He had come   by   night  ln tho devil carriage that is  noiseless as a  ghoul and, moving among  us asleep, had  taken away both tho guns ,and   tbe book.  Twice had 1m come  to  the  thana, taking  ?ach time three  rifles.    Tho  liver  of  the  liavildai- was turned ro water, and ho fell  jci-abbling in the dirt  about  tho  boots of  Yunkum Sahib crying, "Have mercy!"  And I?    Sahib, 1   am   a   Delhi  Pathan  anil  a' young man  with, little  child run  The haviklar's mare was in thecoinpound.  I ran to her and rode.   Tho black wrath of  the sirkar was behind me, and 1 knew not  whither to go.    Till she dropped nnd died  1 rode tho ml maro, and by   the   blessing  of (.iod, who is without doubt on tho side  of all just men, 1 escaped, but the havildar |  and the rest are now in jail.  * " *  I am a-  icamp!    Ic i.s as thu presence pliases.    (iod 1  wilt makti tlio ������presenco  a   lord   and' give'  him a rich iiiemsahib as fair as a "per.",   to  wife and 'many .strong sons if he makes mo  his orderly. ., The inci'of- of heaven he upon  the. sahib!    Yes, I will only go  to the bazaar and  bring- my  children  to tlieseiso  palacelike  quarters,'iind  then���the presence is my father and my  mother, and 1,'  Afzal Khan; am his slave,   y .  Oho, fiirdar-jl!    I also am or, the household of the sahib.   ���      '���.__   ___  Revenge generaUy seeks  refuge in a  'rjret'ty small head  WATER  TIGHT   BULKHEADS.  They   Arc   Vot   the*   ^utesxinrdu   They  Are ScippONt-d  <p lit*.  It is a common belief among all who  have occasion to take a sea voyage that  their safety ou the water is provided for  by the careful shipowners in large measure  by the water tight compartments with  which all the best passenger eteaniship*  and all large battleships are fitted.  If you'have never been on a ship and  seen how these are arranged, you will  form a wrong opinion about them at once.  Ir, will likely occur to you that tho boat is  built with these bulkheads as permanent  spaces. But this is not truo. A passenger  steamer, for instance, is built in sections,  and each of these on tho several decks are  used as cabins, saloons, etc., and are connected by heavy iron doors. It is tho closing of these doors which completes the  bulkhead.'  Now, it  Is obvious  that the bulkhead  cannot be any stronger than its door, just  as a chain is no stronger than its weakest j  link, and it is all too truo that as at pres- I  ent constructed these doors are dangerous !  and inellicient,.  They have been the direct and known  cause of the Joss of many lives and many  good ships, and, if tho truth could ho  known, doubtless many a ship on tho list  of the missing and unaccounted for could  be chargeable to faulty bulkheads.  There aro over 'JoO water tight doors  and hatches on a first class battleship and  about BOO valves and grates connected with  ventilating, draining and flooding tho  hull and involving the safety of the ship.  It will be seen, therefore, that tho systematic control and operation of these devices are of no mean importance. It takes  110 men to look'after these details alone  in response to a collision alarm, und it has  novcr been satisfactorily demonstrated yet  that this .number ui-o equal to tho emergency.  The greatest danger that is to bo met  with at sea is that.of collision, and against  this the bulkhead is tho chief and only  protection. Yet, notwithstanding this, if  put to,the test, it is doubtless tho most  vulnerable part of tho ship.  CLASSICS LOST TO  US.  Vot  One AVorl* of Menander or Varro  i   Ueiunins to the TreHeiit Day.  What with'-barbarism, religious intolcr-.  ance and indifference, little could havo remained to us of the literatures of  Greece  and I-iomohut for their almost inexhaustible wealth.  Of Sappho wo possess only an odo or  two and quoted fragments. Her works  wero burned in 'the eleventh century, by  order of the great Hildebrand. Addison  says, by way of consolation, -that .they  wero "filled with such bewildering tenderness and rapture1, it might have been dangerous to give them a reading.'!  Of 10S comedies of Greek domestic life,  the work' of Menander, a writer whoso  field was never occupied by anybody else  and whoso purity of stylo PluUicrh dey,  clares to havo been surpassed by Homer  Rlo^ift, not even wha*j maydbe called u  fragment remains. Stray lines are. quoted'  here and there. Twenty-four of tho plays  are known to have existed until the seventeen th century, when they were erased  from their rolls to make space for tho  works of an ecclesiastical writer.  Of  the 27G  dramas of  tho great Greek  tragedians, /Eschylus, Sophocles and Euripides, only 32 are possessed by tho world'  today. "'  "    The brilliant Livy, to whom Macaulay,  among  moderns, is  often  likened, wrote  140 volumes or  rolls  of  his "Annals" of  Rome.    Of these only :5o remain to us.  ��� Of the HO historical volumes'of Tactitus  ; we'have four!'  Of Pliny tho Elder, thp sole great naturalist of tho Roman race, but one work  has escaped destruction.  Varro, a Latin biographer, placed by  common consent beside tho otherwise incomparable Plutarch, is totally lost to tis.  Of Ctesar's orations, for which   his contemporary fame was  as  great as  for his  I generalship or statesmanship, not one has  I been preserved.���Demoi-est's Magazine.  % A CONFLICT  ? OF EVIDENCE  ���I BY ,   �����  J�� RODRIGUES 0TTOLENGDI, *  *2       Author of " An Artist in       *JJ  *> Crime." ' *���  ���  i  X  ���  !  ���  CHAPTER   Xlir.   '"  TIIE STATION  AOEXT'S CLUF".  Tom Burrow;;, had naturally taken  no active part in tbe coroner's m-  iiuest. lie was but an assistant to  Mr. Barnes, and consequently,'bound to  remain quiet, lest, by Intruding, he  should Interfere- with the elder detective's plans, for, while the district-attorney ostensibly conducted Ibe- examination of"the witnesses, Burrows  verj 'well understood that be was but  following the suggestions of Mr.  Barnes,  ^Vhen Marvel was testifying, bow-  ever, lie could not resist the desire to  have him interrogated as tu whether he  had worn a dis^uis'-, and so had spent  up his written sugg-es-tlon. When Mr.  Tupper brought out i be admission that  a disguise pnu-ticully similar to the  one described b>' the station agei-t had  been used by Marvel, Burrows decided  that there was 'no doubt a> to the  identity of his. man. He more than  ever determined to follow up this clue  alone.'  ' To do this he knew that lie must be  cautious.. , lie .was, too well acquainted t  with the sasacitv of Mr. Barnes* not'  lc. realize the fact that he must, have  oioiired suspicion by his action in send-  irfr his question, to the district-at-  t'crney. He ���< ctusequentlv decided to  avoid .Mr.- Barnes at the conclusion "of  the inquert, and so escape a eate-  chisirg.' In'this the.aensyuioiial elose  of the proceedings assisted him, so  that It was not 'difficult io ��� slip away  unobserved. Thus, when' Mr. , Barnes  looked for him, he was already cm his  way- to Le/p Dapot, bent upon .taking  the saihe train which "had carried the  mysterious stranger away from JC.ee on  the niirht of the murder. Reaching  the station, he found Mr. Skene, and  without preamble he approached his  subject.  ���' Do   ycu   remember.     Mi*.     Skene,"  said, be,   "that   you   gave   me   a   hint'  as   to   tbe   identity   of   the   man   \yho  killed Mr: Lewis ?"  , ���' Do 1 remember ?" ejaculated Mr.  Skene, in an angry lone. "Do T remember ? ��� Well, darn me ef you ain't  iher cheekiest critter I've seen meun-  d( rii'i' down fiat road."  '��� "Why,  what  is the  matter ?"  asked  Burrows,   taken   aback.  " Matter ?      Matter   enough,  a-bere,   you   gql   darned   eejiot.  ain't  you   done' noihin' '.'     Why  you call me on the blaiv";?   "Why didn't  ycu stop 'em.?"    Burrows endeavbured  answer,   but  UK   Skene   waved   his  id   as   a  *imi   10   him   to   be   silent.  Look  "Why  didn't  to  hi  and .continued, , more excitedly : ���  "Didn't you git the straigrbt tip from  me in this ht-r.e bisnis V Didn't I lill  you who killed Lewis '! Didn't L tell  you 1 seen hint, wiih my own eyes?  Didn't T tell you -I seen him twice ?  Didn't I tell y,cu what -tridn he come  on  an'  what  train  he  werit, away on?  that she is Innocent ? m.ene  "How do I know  it i Mi. Skf n<  said this with a sneer and ��'a^'now  moment. " How do 1 know It.' io'v  do   I   know   you're  a   lune .' do ii i  know bow, but I know it 2 ^ '<-' l) "J  sallv he turned on bis heel ^nd walk..J  lowkrd the bassai-e-roum. Uui' "***  thought   he  knew     bow   io   briuis   bun  ' ������ Mr Skene, you misunderstand m*--.  1 believe Miss Lewin is innocent-also.  Won't you help me to prove it .'  . Tbe old man turned ' Insiantlv and  came back. He looked ahaiply at Bui-  rou's ainoment, and said '���  -Sav, don't come none of youi i^us  ton   tricks   on   me !   They   won t   work,  an' ef 1 ketch you Jylif d'H maul you.  so help me !" c- '  ������There will be no need. 1 w Ul a  plain. i am not the only detective  working cm this case. It was not mv  fault that Miss Lewis was accused b>  the verdict." Rurrows here aUiolilj  left it to be inferred that It was the  fault of Mr. Raines. It Was not a  nice thing to do. but ho was anx o-us  io divert this, man's aimer lioin nim-  self, that he might use lum to lurthei  his ambition. In this he succeeded,  t.'c for tbe station agent listened to  1,'im patiently tor the first time since  the beirinniiu;- of the interview. Uui-  rrws continued, following tin the good  impression :-'* I asked ��� you to keen  vour. information see.et because 1  wished to follow it up person.illy. 1 hia  is the first chance tbat 1 have had to  do so, and I have come to yon foi assistance. If you i-ivo it .to me. I  think there is no doubt,that I win up-  i rebend your man. In that case, ol  course, Mlua Lewis will be released.  Muv  I count upon vou V  ������"Kin vou count on hie V bay, rneboe  1 war hasty'. I ain't overpatieni, H  'low but 1 wuss' riled when 1 beam  ���bout'that verdk-7 Hut,no man ain t  cjuicker'n, me to 'low he's wronsr. so  there's mv ban'." Burrows shook tbe  i roffcred ' hand gladly, dehf-'bted to  have conciliated the old man. '.-Now,  then," continued Mr. Skene, '"tfclNne  what I kin do an' I'll do it quicker n a  streak." '        ..    ,    ....  "listen1 Vou told me ,that this  man'did 'not buy n ticket from vou  wheii he left.' ��� Therefore, he must  have' obtained one from the conductor  on the train. That will be enotiKb to  have' Impressed the circumstances cm  his mind. If not. the ticket Itself can  he found, and that will tell us where,  he. left tbe train. What, I want you  to do is to'introduce me, to the conductor when the train conies in and  arranke it ro that he will not h.sltate  to tell me-all that he mav know as  we go along, for I mean to take tha..  train   to-nlsht."     .  ������ - Thai"!! be simple enough, for Berry,  the conihicto'r. is a nice feller. lie II  do all lie kin to help you.  �� Verv sood. What time did you  say that  train leaves ?/'  " Ten thirty-nine." ,    ,   ��  , Prompt to the minute the train  which- he was so anxiously await ng  came along, and was stopped by dhe  agent's flag. -Mi*' Skene found ��� the  conductor and introduced .Burrows to  him, at. the same time giving a libit  of what wa-J wanted. As soon as thc-y  had started the two dropped Into conversation, for there" bad been no other  passengers to take up, and uwi-erore  There were no tickets to be collected.  -Mr.    Berry."     said    Burrows to  make no mystery about what I want,  1  will say at once tha-t I am a deiet-  litcly.  " I   am  a  detective, and  mm.     1  don't  .say the oik  here cm .Sunday  is he, but , tll���.  firm   the mv^l-rious wav In wl':'*   *  a<-t��*d at Lee.     If you can \,.\\ ,��� ''   '  tiling   about-   him,   vou    will  *.''?  gratitude."'    ' '" <''l'  *��� Well, I don't ki.ow as- J r.,t f  you much. I lemembei ti^'/j1, '  ���.urily 'ca.ise he stopped orr i '"' '  a late train, and part line ticket, uud so had to in,v ,,rw  he reached here, but 1 am hi>ai(*  niui.-h  more     1  can u-11  >  <i.  ��  ain't  '"in, )��� ,t   -'  l"ai1"*- l.��i.P''  v.! rV>7;  lc W > ���  *. ou    '-^r '/iu  " Didn't  lie ask you any f1U(-ni.   ^Ai^  where lie could tind a place \u ^'T^lf*  at so late an hour or ���invnii,.,. k frMlrifclpI  kind ?"  " Not  a word.     lie  satchel and maic-lw  uui- n ������piacc, ,(i e) sjf'm  ypr anytiihli.yoflUppi  .7.7.' ..'. ������'���"^k:;.   VKom  JUhl  d "'-���"��<f ���������� hfWM  all  about   the i-lai-e  he  nieHiu \Q":&fWi,  "Ycu say  he   took  his tatthei v ill^  him ?" , *||^t  "Step a  minute.    That Bh,8 ,���$$$  idea.     Vou  want to find when- ),. tl4S?|Jl  xh'-'   "*'" **--'|"�� ''" 'i mw  uji;   ain't that   tiie point ?" irr&p  "That Is precisely what I ain Du^^rM  "V-.ry sood!      As  I sain.  i,f ���� Ls-fS  to questions, but mi  what   he   did   do,   hi  about   the   satchel    reminds  seemed  no  lai'tre  that his  foot with it in his band  attention.'   and   as  one  bcurs noticed tlifit he staiteo oft ir ��%&t'i$&gm,4  -rWMcvfm  �� I ��ai��. i.e inmm  lurched oif. 'i^Amg  iut   your    (iuc��4swcg!  d a 11 ra e ti-d ��, WsSlMki  e   of   th(yn(..J/*4t^K  ���^��� ���...- _.... staned oft u isfsmm  ow'ii direction he jumped Into hit. v^'^lflsi  Bon, and as he drove off he said li'^SiffifyM'.  ���J guess I'll JTive ihe straiiK'-r a ^M&J  with   his  bau.' " y-fe"    1  ' " IDo you' know whether the hihiii  copied  his  offer or not '-'"  Tf  live.  Do   Yo,u  Dretxin?  The fullest examination into the nature and origin of dreams has been  made by Al. J\ioreau, the French scientist .He divides dreams into the dreams  of health and the dreams that are the  result of a diseased state of mind or  body .       <"  With regard to the latter it need only  be remarked fhat.pei-si-deni dreaming is  one of the uirst invariable symptoms of  insanity, and as it is a psychological  fact that g'euius is near allied to madness men of genius must bo expected to  dream more than ordinary men.  With regard to the dreams of health,  they are the result of an imperfect state  of consciousness or' an imperfect state  of sleep, according as we look at it. It  is obvious that the mind of the clever  man. that is constantly occupied with  many schemes and thoughts, is more  liable to he awake when liis body ia  asleep than that of the dullard, whose  mind is often asleep when his body is  awake. y" ,  ,-  ���        .   ���'������������- '-..' ��� y , ���. y  Thus the sleep of the plowboy has  become proverbial on account of its undisturbed nature, fn most cases a man  of lively i in agination and quick brains  is undoubtedly moro liable todreain  than the.dnllard.   '  Women, as a rule, havo very poor  memories, but- they never forget the  people'who say nice things, about,their  clothes.    ';  lI ain't attuxn to gll another into trouble." a.  That  Mr. Major owes his life' to-  A miraculous cure after  20 years  of  suffering  with  Physicians have learned to recognize the difference between patent.medicines and the great private prescriptions of Dr. A. W. Chase, aud do not hesitate to endorse and prescribe Dr. Chase's family remedies for the diseases  for which they are recommended. ;  .  ��� Dr. ,1. T. A. Gauthier,, of! Valleyfield, Quo., writes:    "I, the undersigned, certify that the contents of  this  letter, in regard to the cure'lof Mr. Isadore Major, hy the use of. Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills is correct. "  Mr. Isadore Major, Valleyfield, Que., writes: "After 20 years of suffering from backache and kidney disease I owe my life to Dr. A. W. Chase. I had-tried an endless variety of remedies to no avail, and ou the recommendation of a friend.began the use of Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pillsk Two pills that night and two the  next morning gave great relief, and 1 continued their use till now I am completely cured. My friends are surprised  aud pleased to see me well again, for I had spent hundreds of dollars in vain trying to get cured.- Before usiug  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills my back ached so I could not put ou my shoos and could not lift twenty, pounds.  My shoulders were so sore I had headaches and a had taste in my mouth. These troubles are uow entirely gtjra.e,'  and what I say II am ready to prove.    I have told my friends of my wondorful cure, ami many have been greatly  benefited hy using, these pills." .  It is such wonderful cures as this that have given Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills claim to the title of "the  world's greatest kidney cure."    lio cents a box at all dealers, or Edmaiison, Bates & Co., Toronto.  wmmmFjmmmmmmmmmmmm  How much more clo you want, you  blunderin' lune V Mus' I leave my  station an' ketc-h the man myself ? I  reckon that's what you're wai tin' cm.  You want me to ketch, him an' put  him in ��� your ban's all tied, ro he  couldn't hurt vou, hav V" Mr. Skene  stopped to breathe.- It is doubtful  w I.ether he would have ceased talking  except from this necessity. Burrows  saw his dunce, and tried to speak  before the irate old man could resume. But he was not allowed to say  ������much.  "It is all right, Mr. Skene," he began.     " There   is   ft me enough.''  "Time enough '.'" interrupted Mr.  SI.one. " Why, darn vour hide, ain't  tbe hull tbiirtr c-iitled ? Ainn't you  been an' 'lowed tliem lunatics to tack  the crime on to the fines' 'woman in  this State 7 Ain't Virjjle brought in  guilty  of. killin'  her uncle V"  "Certainly not," said Burrows, hoping: at leufiili to have an opportunity  to speak, but ajraih he 'was- interrupted. ��� '���' '���'','  ���'. " D'you mean to tell me they ain't  brought her in fuiilty ? Ain't Jef Hiir-  ris-on .lest druv by'an' tole ine the ver-  dic' 7"        .   . ��� yt r '  "But, Mr. Skene, /that is only the  verdict of the coroner's jury. This  is not a :regular trial." ' ','  ' Don't you. 's'pore I know that? I  ain't a gol darned fool ef I ain't never  l;c:en;to'Boi-stomd But what's the dif-  f'rencei, I'd like to know 7, She's 'disgraced, an', the hull county'll be talk-  in.' 'boujv her. "Yo'u can't bender folks  from talkin', kin you ?��� Well,, then !'.'���  This . last ������- ejaculation ''presumably.,  r.ieant; that an unassailable argument  had been launched, and. he could afford   to   let  his  antagonist  speak,  "Of course you believe her innocent?" ventured Burrows, and in a  moment Mr. Skene was as excited as  ever.   ' 7 .    '      ��� '  "B'lieve she's innocent ? Do I b'lleve  it ? Say,- look a-here ! Ef all them  white angels that went tin and down  Jacob's ladder, as they tell on hi. the  Bible, wuz to let down a rope ladder  right here on this spot, an' . as thev  come down thev wuz to kneed before  an   swear  they   seen   her'do  it,   it  me  wouldn't-budp;e ine a mite. I'd b'lieve  they wuz mistaken in the party.. Man,  f don't b'lieve Virgie's innocent. J  jest know it, plain an' simple." This  old man's .trust in 'Yirsrinia was impressive. Faith such as this might  ���weigh, with a jury against a multiplicity of facts.'  '���" But how can vou  know  it ?     You  may thinl*. mi, but  tioyv can you know  mail.     O.K  an��werl��l.-  Ws  tou pyo.i  iv    we   see   so   many   paasenaen*   tha  I  ds not aideasy mailer" to know   a��  about   where   they   Bet   on   o��   off.   ca  pecially   after    the-   lapse    of    se%ei.u  '^���'oi' course not. but consider for a  monlr it Cannot be *����<������ ���n*  to get a passenger at _ this lioui   ul so  small  a place as Lee. 'hau,    that  . *��� \'���- vou are right anoui tnat.  Nevertheless I get them all along, my  Ne\eitlieie.s-  "��� ^ many   stops   as  route,   and   then-   w1-   "���   -  unimportarn as throne meinor>..  r,r^,^U'di:',rs��,?;7r  S^nyee?^v-e-s-it seems to me that  I do Mi I have It ! The man ' you  ; , 'i ��� full beard and wore a  rl��vrWV lealwi had a large  SfhH   and 1  remember that he would  \\y ���? lend it to the bag-gage-  ro��om l^t where did he want a ticket  fnr"      That  I   don't  get somehow. ,  ������ iia�� 't you the ticket which you  sold blm ?" asked Burrows, anxiously.  ������No We turn our tickets in at the  end of "each trip'. Of course they wou d  ,���,.(. it at the mam office, mil sicp  a nfhiute Perhaps T have the stub."  Burrows watched him as patiently- as  po"slb e while he looked through his  look turning to the right date and  Sa��ncl��B ovet- the stubs of the tickets  which he had sold on the train, riis  occupied a. few minutes only, at the  end of which the conductor continued:  " I am sorry, but it is not here. You  see I use that book when 1 sell a  ticket for any distance, and, as there  is no stub for anything'from .Dee. it  must be that your man only made a  short ride. The farmers along the  line often do that, and we let them  ��imply pay the agent where they  stop off. the agent giving us the ticket.  "Can  you tell,  then, where this mun  "���ot  off 7"   ���  " " I cannot be sure about lt. He must  have left the train either at , topping,  the next stop, or one station beyond  that, for w-e seldom let a man ride  farther in the way that 1 have described. But'stop'-here'.'a minute, and I  will aalc my brakesman  if 'he knows."  The. conductor was gone but a. few  moments,' and returned with, disappointment on  his face.,  ".No. He knows nothing; doesn't remember the man. at all. But see here !  The thing is simple enough ! All we  must do is to ask the agent at 'topping;  and if not there it must have been at  the   next."'  topping, a much larger town than  Dee, .Is but five miles from that pla.ee,  and therefore it was not long before  they i-eac-hftd the station. Immediately  Burrows and the conductor leaped from  the train and went up.td'the station  agent, who was delivering the, mail  bags. It took but a moment to explain  what was wanted, and at once the  agent replied :  " Oh., yes, -1 remember the man well  enough. He paid me for his ticket. I  hope there's nothing^ wrong."  "This gentleman will tell you,'.' replied the conductor, in a hurry, because he could not keep his train wait-  in. Then turning to 'Burrows he continued : "Mr. Burrows, let me Introduce you to Mr. Jennings. He will give  you the information which-you-'want.  Clooil night! I wi.sh you luck!"  moment, later he and h'  lost to view, around  Ob, yes; he had not tunt.-d th*- e  per   tbiie    when   Weston     caiiplit    _,  with   him,   and   I   saw   him   eluntj i,  the  waKKon."  "Who Is this Weston? When*��  I  find   him ?"       ���    ���  " I should say he's the verv n  you want for more reasons than ..  Not only, he ���.!cai.i.,,iell you ,wh��it.  dropped ,hls company Sundu; up,  but as1 he kt-eps Uh- hotel tht-ic he j  put   you   up  for  the  night." ^i  With a few necessary dhe-;iiund*/  to how to find the. hotel kept hy v.l  man Weston, Burrows started iciue."  that place. The hotel in qihtu.  would scarcely be g-ranted t-o hia  si undhig u np.tne In a city, hut ,i*  was' the laigc-st .hostelry in tlie piii.  perhaps It was. well enough so-.  designate it. The young iletecth  reached lt without any dlfnculty, at  as easily found the proprietor. Aft  engaging a room for the night hf .  puce approached the muln object  his  visit.  ���    "Mr.   Weston."    said   !i��,    "T   lie 1  been   Informed   that  you  picked   ui (  stranger   at   the    depot , last.   Sum  night,   and   save   him   a  lift   in, y.  waet'fln." '     ��� -1     '  , " Yes, that's true enough.",  " I would be much obliged to ���  If you will tell me where you put r  down'."''  ���' Well,  look here 1     What might'  jcur reasons'for askln' about him'I  Itii/t a  man  to  git another  into u  ble, , an'   excuse     me,-   but    'you'te  htrahger to me." ,    ���    J_   "Well,   was' not   the., other   ma: (  utranger also ?"  ���' yes, but for all that I won't  nothinffl to git, liini Into any bc-ra*  He looked in a ' Uecddedly suspici  manner at the detective. Burn  considered for a moment, and from  nicnner of his hosl he almost thou  that., despite his assertion that  man was unknown to hmi, he ,!  rf(C��nl>sed hlui. He also decided i  It M-ould not be whe to reveal hU I  object In hunting up this -wav..  determined   upon   a   lK)M* stvoKc.-.  ,-��� Mr.   SY^siun," said  ho, ** lum!  tbut the secret of my friend la in i.  safe   hands.,      I   thank, you   for   ;  'discretion.,     Can   we   Iluish   this  versation   wheie Ave   will   not  be c  Heard 7" ,  Weston seemed puazled  * ��ctJ  m  ti  U  but  ws.  way  into a small room at  the ba  the   building.  " Now-, then." resumed Burro  must see ,my friend'at once���.and  you seem to be Ms friend also I  count on  vour assistance."  " You shall have lt, but nisi  must  prove you're  his friend."  Burrows now felt certain tha  was right In his conjecture thu  hotel proprietor had vexjugnlz'-i  companion."  The next question was wlii-lla"  himself had iruessed the man's iiU-r  He continued :���  " 1 suppose you know that our fi  has been hiding from the atithoi  for some time ?"  Weston, nodded.  " I am a friend of his and 'a la1.'  and he wrote to me asking tl:  should come on here ami look ;  bis interests. 1 wiarted at on. e.  when 1 reached the pluce w lien  asked me to meet him he had  there. .1 have fo'.owed him to,  town, but as 1 am a stranger I  no idea where he would oe llkel  s.top. I heard at the depot llmt  had taken him up, aiid so ��-  'straight to vou."  "If  our   friend   wanted   to  M'o  how  i.s   it he 'didn't leave  his ;u'.; .  for you ?" - .   ^rtllf.il        lu    1"  14>  BuruoWa    was    conipellt-d    ty  to  >  1! >* t  if  it  quickly here,  but he was ei-uu  emergency.  "That  is what puzzled   nn   ���*-  but   then   it   ocamrred    to   nn-J, "  could   not  do   so  without   rHKiin.  detective's iindlng  it  out  ul**"-  "Well,   look   heie.    I    "in--'   "  votiYe talkin*  straiuht, soJ",  the naii'ie of the man?      NN',L  talking  about   dllfc-iei.l     i'll\  all."   This  was    a   U.vlns     "[\oU  Burrows.   He had hoped. ��)  ���'   .s  the   conversation,   to   hu'*'"'-*'       ;  into     an.   accidental;    nu-u w  name.       Now   that   the -��it_ -*.lKI  put he v.ras compelled to gi\*  Which ,uhe   suspected   to   be  one.     ".' ���     ��� ..-        if  "I   am   eiideavouriiifi     to  .'friend Walter Marvel."   ��� H  Burrows could almost .ne.u (,  beat as he watched the i*"^,  host, but" Weston :wave * ���  remained silent, for a levy in   )��  "Well,   I  guess   ii s  all   i -  Marvel  N\-as  here Sunday  niw��  Burrows felt a shiver pa  he  was  so relieved  at ' 11S       l  straining himself as "���������� ^" l(  in his endeavour not to seen  ed, he continued :���     .        ','���    pd f  You   say   he was    ni.it  . F  th  tb  111*-'-  \  ll.O  A  s train were  .. t curve, though a.  deep rumbling noise remained cm tho  air for many minute.-. Burrows turned  to  the man  beside him  and  said :  "I am glad to''meet you, Mr. .Jennings, and I hone that yoii may bo  able to lend me some assistance in  the .matter which I am investigating."  " I am a't your service, sir. If you'll  tell me w.'iat I can do for you, I'll be  only too happy," replied the  stop overnight in your hoiist   ^  -No; -he only; came In foi    i)|i(,  then  he  went on  to his .o��;j   llu  Burrows at once��� thoufiht  l'  t  ���111'  h 10  dence      given    by    >��"��f   V)0,ut-  which  this stnte.nent tono  -You mean the plat- e �� ^-    ������.  to put up when he Is "- b"  you  not?" '        ���,,-;',.     Mu��  This    acciuaintance d%'VvVf-t"1  habits  evidently  disarmed   v  any  lingering doubts-as to  tIons, of   the   detective,  foi-  lu  |n'f*  i 1  ln  ton1-  W'lif  a*  li  a much more friendly  "Yes, that's where he went  he's still there' or not,  I .ean-i  I  haven't seen blm since that i'  " I  suppose  you  can  direct,  to Iind it In   the morning '.'"  Hi  agent.  {To be continued.)  Mlsa Cons is an alderman  douuty'council.'  oftho-��r E'H-*'t-.i"»f.,-'5
i*-"4 ::--^d/--,'
!i» '.'■- . -V '
) id'.
lie- Ji
MOYIE,   B.    C.
'-Il 7
TH V' d
' r\jl;   }-'
-' -.Me    -f
U i. J,. ;y f^»Vr?Intellectuii.l    Poirnn    .Uoil   Apparent   In
II in Sclieme-. tor Ilcv.-n^.-.
c;on fldenoes
J"!l ^0<&M^i^^y signiftcimw*.    His   story   is «o full
"" kirtfe^j^^^qif/itletailri that prove the mail's   profound
' ^"" "i*""'^'rstanding   of   what   he   is   talking
P^HllSi^bliij*' that one- ri'uianiti   equally   amazed
(lu^'4^«*»Bi^i,'ret1' oft't;11 p'
provoked   simply   bu
attendance     upon
animal   (for' it is the rule with
dutH'li   their  next neiglib-jr.-,'),
ro conclusively of a high intel-
<-rv in
ban '.:•
".lieiir ':■
ic-  nip.,.
I I"   \\r  vl „
deny that if i,hi<* creature Ik
j'mitncss sli'ows   Itself   in
Those    have   caii-*eil   it, to be
' T"fft'cco"tVnt- for thu lurimilii.
.My    lord   the
Hi,.ik ^<-.°* .v-jeiepnu
t '0--.i£,;V#||^EX:CKLBEXT. UKASO.N'S
uftt'VV^^*PeM?hoinas- Eclectrio Oil slu
'"'"ti'if-^-^'^'fafej^rsond troubled w"1- -"--
W^^rW'BW***  or  hings.  sore
*- -rN'^Kriledniatlo  -lain, com
iiiv'S^lltenjal injuries.   Tho
d t
s-o hiA({^m
hut a
exist   why
ould be used
r^jrorsons troubled with affections of the
~1ftt  or  lungs,  sores    upon   the skin,
s,   bunions, or  ex-
reasons are, that it
purft    aud    unobjectionable,
en internally or applied out-
mtrdly. '
The following te9tiinoiti.il i-* only one of the
hundreds dully vtceivtfdby the Proprietors of
J.ipauc. - Catarrh Cure. Corning from liiitish
Columbia, where, owing to extieine dampness
of the climate, catarrh is more prevalent a.id
more difficult to cure lhaii in other part", makes
it more valuable. Mr. .Jnmos Furr, ol the well-
known firm of .1. & E.,A. Fun-, Chilliw haok. B.
C, writes: "1 have been verv badly troubled
wiih catarrh for year< and tried all the advertised rcmedk-s and many doctors, but in every
ease the catarrh came hack. One vc-.-ir ago I
purchased six boxes of Japanese Catarrh Cure,
and since, liiiitihiiig the ircatinr-Ot ,with this
i ejnedy. li:iv«.not felt the |i-a«t sign of catarrh.
My nephew, William Bentlev, was also bo bad
Willi Catarrh that it was iinpVnsant lo go near
him; lie has also 1 c-en cured by Japanese
Catarrh Cure. We keep It for sale in our store,
and know of many others similarly afflicted
who have been cured." Japnnem- Catarrh Cure
ia (guaranteed to cure any(case of catarrh. Sold
by all DrugglBti. A lrc-c- *>:iiiiple will bo sent to
any person niiuYring; with this disease. Enclose
live cent slump. Address The (.'rillillis &
Macpherson Co., Toronto.
Anlmnifi iiuil the 1'lntfne;       '
experiments inada ln India have shown
Jfifit flies   and nnts aro   susce'ptlbl) to the
"dngue and eap'tblo of spreading it by in-
__ fe'ting food with which they come in con-
!ia!ct     Dotr.5, cattle, pigeons, frogs, lizards
snake*-;, on tho other hand, have boon
iuuil to bo immune.
1MILD' IN   Til KIR ACTION.—Farmers Vegetable  l-i lis  aro  very   mild   in
»lr action.   They do not cause griping
^   J.the   stomach   or   cause   disturbances
ffibere as so many pills do.   Theiefore the
""' it delicate can take them without fear
TOni ^inplcasant results     They can, too, be
lifiuninlstered tocolldren witnout  Impos-
'""> the penalties which foil >w the use of
la 'not so carefully prepared
i  bc-raptj
I fro tu'.:;
t tho'j'V,
ihat   ti
he   Ul
Med tl'i
" hi. I  w,
nan.    V^fj)
I uin s'vd'^ijigCiuit, and tlmt was. according to na
\ti   ill" CU • *'
for  >.d   .'"-".tivenCiistoiu. quite sufiicient.    She mar
this \tr~> d-ried.-the hat
l   be   uv
Sbe Married  the lint.
•V European government servniit was
ently niarri6d  to a native woman in
tnurang   by the   Mohammedan  cere-
ny  , It took place in the inesjid. and
ivas^conducled by the penghnlu. hnt
bridegroom was   not   present     He
IfiSd given written notice that he.won hi
fj-$»\"o5i'h'ot Put in   an  appearance, but ho sent
Ut   1<
ki&t "-'ft-; 'vj* * f 	
iffiliiar^s Liniment Cures, Dipllicria.
Safe Hail Insurance.
i   mewr-^i&The Manitoba Farmers' Mutual Hail
a 110 t $^Je&j$i$J^y'>y
lso I si'
fust M
f;-v;s|3Eiwurance Gouipauj', with its   head
at Wiumpeg,   Uauitoha, is  an
izatiou every farmer should- iuves-
te, as every farmer needs  safe   and
able protection   to   his crops  from
destructive hail storms.    This comity is incorporated under the laws  of
" Province of Manitoba by somo of
Syleadiug farmers and business  meu
.Jjthe Province.     The Company issues
»fits members a five-year, policy  with
iteotion of $300 on a quarter section.
Jry policy holder is a member cf tho
tmpaiiy and eligible to the election of
ice at   the   nun mil    meeting.      For
tier information apply to E. A.
,,uu -»«™™or- 503 Melntyre Block, Wiuuipog,
tin to'Aa^^Pttitoba
L't-r I >K-M3m
e  that *^#J
KlllZrd ft^|
B' "
■'•* >*!^:R»
our fr-Wl
I 'a lanfe
look ^\-,0£§i
ont i*. '^(jrtjteS
w here 'd^gr
Prlsimer'H   Lawyer
Ilcst He Could.     ,
Did   tbe
h/^^MMll,'1'11 maka oiit iia gcocl a caso as
to |^fffl&
Itlw^? for y°n' l'nKsl«sy, V sat
P;l^^Ra--lio led his Khamhling cl
ifM,W,conrti'oom, "hut 1 don't I
ne -U   'W#vBet ft   3Ury ln (J-,--1-*mi   c''
IU. ma ^M^''-you loose.   Yon sec, yuu'A
akun: " fs^.- % iiorso  swappin   bns'iness
•t   i"
•■:,(   1.1!  l
,  tiiiiht
^th-.y   >f
iiiiiint i'
„ ^
loll      '    £.
cHiiv"   i
e th*' '  i
t he
„6l   -*
said tho lawyer
licnt into the
hnt 1 don't believe we can
county to  turn
've been in this
ppin   business  so   long   that
you've  swindled   pretty  nearly overy-
"Yea. sir," acknowledged   the   prisoner meekly.
"Even me, but we won't count that
What 1 want you to do is to sit by nit
7 and   watch   tlio   jurors   when   thiyv'i'e
'realled, and when you see a man you've
<v *} traded with you let me  know, and I'll
_ |U.Btxike hini." '   . . 7 .
K-^f^ -'luco-te?'' y •"..--    "     .'■:■■ -y   ", ■'
f^^lf "Certainly. Then he can't serve, and
7mebbe we'll get a jury tliat don'.t know
jfpu     It's our only hope."
Pngsley hud enjoyed years of experi-
ice before, juries, but this was a new
Liture of tl'i6 game to him.   He accept-
it ''gracefully, ho\vever, and during
ie morning he assisted  his counsel  iu
■eedhig out the panel of talesmen tin-
pdV^^Mjm^il. to the best of his knowledge and be-
'■e '>"    $ 'W&P1  12 "men were  accepted   whom   in
r Viiiii* If v#£«foma way he had overlooked in his,'bnsi-
,-n i'|a,<lf
.of t»u
ere '"-
^^SB'ess enterprises.  Ho was complacent at
^""Tft1*-3 lnit a3 bi9 lawy«f arcso to open for
^ithe defense  Pugsley's  eyes drifted  to
'"^"le   bench.   At once those eyes opened.
:VS"v?ide, and he grasped the lawyer's coat-tails.'
^y   "Bossd71io eai.d, with vigor, "swipe
<T ledge.  Only lusVweek I don' sol'.hiui
^a tayanne doctored sorrel an" —-
■v ' Silence in courtI" said the judge.
"Certainly,"   responded   the lawyer
'Jtiavely.    "My client just whispered to
ihe that he wished   to change  his  plea
and  to say that, being  guilty, he does
Hot desire to put the  comity to the 'ex-
- penso of a trial."
1 imaif s Liniment Cures Distemper.
i * \ *
The list of attractions this.year is a
'very leug one, and iu every case it is
new ■ aud different; from last year.
Among these attractions may be noted
the Virginia State Colored Band. This
is a negro organization -which not ouly
comprizes'a fine brass hand of tweuty-
livo pieces, but also produces a number
of special features such as cake walks,
plantation scenes, coou dances, pieau-
niuy songs, etc.. ' This aggregation is
highly spoken of wherever it has appeared as a great mirth provoker.   •
Cottons Donkey Circus is said to be
one of the finest things in its line and
BometJiiug entirely uew. The comical
and absurd situations.which can be produced" by the scientific use of several
donkeys, men aud boys are more than
cau.ho imagined. This feature proves
a great relaxation for old and young.
There will be the Imperial tronpeof
Japanese jugglers. This troupe came
over to attend the Omaha Exposition,
and they are tbe princes of the art of
balancing and jupgling which has been
cultivated to such a high pitch by this
clever nation. Diana, Qneeu of the
Light, is another attraction. This,is
a serpentine dance similar to that
which made -Loie Fuller famous.    ,
This" year Prof. Herbert will tippear
with'one of. the greatest troupes of
trained dogs ever seen. This "troupe
includes Dink, the famous diving dog,,,
which dives from >a fifty foot ladder
into a tauk.of wafer.
Prof. Hand will, as in previous fairs,
provide the fireworks. These this
year will he largely of the nature of
the latest'Uiechanical devices as fiery
serpents, set pieces, stars, and it variety ot beautiful rockets, shooting stars,
showers, goldeu laid, wheat' sheaves,
etc.,' that liave made this great pyrotechnic artist famous all over   the   Dorniu-
The last to be named iu this list is
a balloon ascension' ,ahd parachute drop
under somewhat novel conditions. A
female aeronaut will go up in a hal-
lorh seated on an ordiuary bicycle, and
when many hundred feet in the air she
will release the parachute-and drop to
the ground and ride back to the place
of ascent ou her bicycle.
C. P. Hnntirgton has bought the famous iroii mountain at Dnrango, Mexico. 0
The brother of Admiral Albert Kautz
is a retired general and a veteran of
the Mexican and civil wars.
General Booth of the Salvation Army
intends to establish an industrial farm
of lo.OOO acres in Western Australia.
Lispenard Stewart ,is to place in Trin-
, ity   Episcopal *'church   of   Newport  a
window as a memorial  of  his mother.
Mary Khinelander Steward.
President McKinley's full length
portrait has been nearly completed by
Charles A. Whipple. * Daily sittiugs aro
given in the White House.
.' Bellamy Stover, the newly appointed
.minister to Spain, is vico president of
the Harvard Alumni association. He
graduated from Harvard in 1807.
U. S. Grant, Jr. of California resem-
hles liis famous father not only in face
and figure, but in voice and in a thousand little mannerisms and traits.
Governor W. D. Bloxham of Florida
has frequently navigatedJiis own yacht
about Cuba and is now paid to have a
knowledge of thoso waters better than
Hint of uiost'pilots.
K II. H. Green, son of Hetty Green,
has organized a tarpon fishing club and
built a $21*5.000 clubhouse on Mustang
island, near Rockport, 'Tex. Senator
llaiina is one of the members.
Admiral Schley was brought up on a
f^irin and his inclinations have always
been toward such a life. At one time
he bought a ranch in Wyoming and
seriously thought of giving up the uavy:
, Lord Salisbury, once handled a pick
aiid shovel. .During the great Australian
gold crtizo lie set out as a gold hunter,
aiid the hovel iifwhich he lived ns a
rough, red shii ted .miner '■ia'still standing. . y       '7       .        ...   '
Colonel Fred Fnnston of the Twentieth Kansas regiment is a devoted son
to his old parents, living in Allen county, and finds time amid his battles to
Vend, them every week a bulky "letter
across the Pacific.
Tiie late Governor Fuller of Vermont
had a fad for collecting tuning forks,
of which he hud 307,. In the lot was
^ne used in 1711 by John Shore, the hi;
ventor of the instrument:' one belong
ing to Handel, and a third given Mr
Fuller' by Mine   Patti:
577 §het-bonyiio Street, Toronto.
Hardlock Found  ihe  K'Krl-t  Mnn For
a  DllliciiU   I-OMition.
Mr. Hardluck—Can't you give me
work, Bir? 1 am not a tramp. I am
searching for Home means of livelihood.
Mr. Goodlnck—Really, my poor man,
I should like to help' you, but you can
see for yourself there is uot .much work
to be done around this place, certainly
nothing that would pay an intelligent
man like you.
"I will do anything at all, sir, for a
comfortable home—tend the horse, milk
the cow, chop wood, carry coal, anything."
"You do not look like a choresman. "
"I aia not. - I am a graduate of the
College of Engineering. I have been a
locomotive'engineer, I have run the
monster engines of vast iron works, I
have had charge of the mighty engine
on a United States battleship—'but I
' have no longer the strength for such
"Well, well 1 Fm in luck. Come right
in, sir, and let rne introduce you to my
wife. You are tho very help we require."
"Thank you, sir. ■ WThat ran I to do*/*
"You are to take charge of our gasoline stove. "•
Dear   Sirs,—I   cannot     speak    too
strongly of  the   excellence   of   MINARD'S LINIMENT.    It is  THE remedy iu my household for bur as, sprains,
etc.; aud we would not be without it.,,
It is truly a wonderful medicine. .
Publisher Arnprior Chrouicle.
to   ■
Tlinnc I.lU-r:»r.v  I'lirat,es.
" She—Wha:   made    them   think
sailor stuck to his post?
He—Because I,-suppose' his eyes were
glued to tlio spot.
An Unusual Offer.
If you are at all skeptical about trying
Griffiths' Menthol Liniment your druggist will sell it with the understanding
that if not entirely satisfactory your
money back. Use it for rheumatism,
neuralgia, sprains, bruises, muscular
soreness, and all iorins of swolliug and
inflammation.    All druggists, iia cents.
An   Honest   Admission.
She—You are hypercritical. The fact
is, yon don't like German opera.
He—Oh, 1 don't know, lt isn't so
bad—that'is, you know, to a man who
is very hard of hearing.—Boston Transcript. ' '   *
There never wa3, and never will be, a
universal panacea, in oneTemody, for all
ills to which fleshes heir—the very nature
ot many curatives being sueh that were
tho germs of other and differently seated
diseases rooted in the system of the patient—what would relievo one ill lu turn
would aggravate the other. We havo,
however, in Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound, unadulterated state, a
remedy for many and grievous ills. By its
-gradual and judicious use the frailest sys-
totus are leil into convntesconce and
strength bv the induence which Quinine
exerts on Xaturo's own restoratives.' It
relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life is a disease, and, by tranquilizing the nerves,
disposes to sound and refreshing sleep—
imparts vigor to the aotion of the blood,
which, being stimulated, courses throughout the veins, strengthening the healthy
animal functions of the system, thereby
making activity a necessary lesnlt,
strengthening tho frame, aud giving life
to tho digestives organs, which naturally
demand increased substance—result, improved appetite. Northrop and Lyman, cf
Toronto, have given to tho public their
superior Quinine.Wine at the usual rate,
ana, gauged by the opinion of scientists,
this wino approaches nearest perfection
of any In the market. All druggists soil
Hinard's'Liiiinieiil Cures Colds, etc.
,    In Vixyx of  Old.
"Egadl" exclaimed the knight, "Sir
Latincelot is not such a much. To be
sure he dresses better than I do, but
clothes do not make the man."
" 'Tis true," replied the squire as he
buckled on his master's sword. "And
yet 'twere w*ell for you if they did, for
then you would have an iron constitution. "
Xo Time to  I.one.
Alice (26 and the youngest of five, all
unmarried)—I have just read that a
German statistician has calculated that
in 3.000 years there will only be one
man to every 220 women
The Mamma—Good gracious I Sron
girls must make haste and find a husband.—Tit-Bits
Prom those .terrible side
aches, buck aches, headaches and tlio thousand and
one other ills .which"maW
life full of misery. .".-.'
Most of these, troubles are
duo to impure, imperfectly
filtered blood—the Kidneys
are not acting right and in
consequence tho system is,
being poisoned with impurities.
are   daily-proving themselves woman's
greatest friend'and'benofactor. „■
Here is an instance:
Mrs. Harry Fleming, St. Mary's, N.B.,
says: "Tiie uso of Doan's Kidney Pills
restored mo to ''complete health. Tho
first symptoms I noticed in my case were
severe pains in the simili of my back
and around the loins, together with
general weakness and loss of appetite.'
I gradually .became worse, until,
hearing of Doan's Kidney Pills, 1 got a
box from our druggist.
I a:n pleased to testify to their effectiveness in correcting lho troubles from
winch I.suffered.
Cure of
The permanent cure after, permanent cure that is being- published
week by week has placed Burdock
Blood Bitters far above all other
remedies in the estimation of the
sick and suffering-.
Even the severest and most chronic, diseases that other remedies
fail to relieve yield to the blood
purifying, blood enriching properties of B.B.B.
Salt Rheum or Eczema—that
most stubborn of skin diseases,
which causes.such torture and is so
difficult to cure with ordinary remedies—cannot withstand B. B. B.'s
healing, soothing power.
The case of Mrs. Jas. Sanderson,
Emerson, Man., shows how effective B.B.B. is in curing Salt Rheum
at its worst, and curing it to stay
.cured.       • ,    ,
This i.s what she wrote :
-* Burdock Blood Bitters cured me of a
bad attack of Salt Rheum three years ago. '
It was sosevere that my linger nails came
off. 1 can truly bay that 1 know of no
more valuable medicine in the world than
B.B.B. It cured me completely and
permanently, as I have never had a touch'
of Salt Rheum since.''
But  Till*  Time   It   Didn't   Dottier  Ilia
Wife Any.
Mr. Loosemind sat before his desk
earnestly gazing at the first finger of
his right hand. •
Around that finger, just below the
knuckle, was tied tightly a piece of
It was at the string particularly that
■ Mr. Loosemind gazed.
"Now, what in the dickens was it,'
he muttered, "that she didn't want me
to forgetr
Long and earnestly he thought. .Finally he rose and,said to himself: "Well,
for the life of me I can't remember. I
know it was something. Well, all'that
remains for Hie to do is to confess that
even the bit of string she tied around
my finger was lost to uie in its significance."
•   So Mr. Loosemind went home empty
"Dearest," he said to the,wife of his
,bosom, "I must confess it was all of no
avail. Now tell me what you tied that
string around rny finger to remind me
of?" ' •
"Why, nothing, dear," was the reply : "only to remind yon that you stuck
your finger with a rusty pin this morning. I put it around, you know, to keep
the blood from flawing back. "—Detroit
Free Press.
INE.—Dyspepsia causes ilemngemeut of
the nervous system, aDtl nervous debility
once engendered is difficult; to deal with.
There are many testimonials as to the
officaoy of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in
treating this disorder, showing that they
never fail'to produce good results. By
giving proper tone to the digestive organs
they restore equilibrium to the nerve
Kind   Hearted.
"Nora, why did yon kill both chickens? One would h,-r*e been enough."
"Yes'm, hut the other one looked so
* The, great demand for a pleasant, safe
and reliable antidote for all affections of
the throat and lungs is fully met with in
Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup. It is
a purely Vegetable Compound, and aots
promptly and magically In subduing all
coughs, colds, bronchitis, inflammation
of tho Iubrs, etc. It is so palatable that
a child will not refuse lt, and is put at a
price that will not exclude the poor from
res benefits.^	
A Level Head.
"Aren't you afraid your golf club
will injure your bicycle business?"
"Not at all. We are going to have
the links so far out that every member
will have to
ride   awheel."—Chicago
Real Estate Appreciated.
"Isn't  this   a  gem of  a property?'
joyously said   the  Swamphurst real estate agent.
"Yes, indeed I" muttered the er-ball
player; "a diamond in   the  rough."-
WiinTil'S Linluifiii- Hum (rn]*fffit in Cnw?
A ■clpl'*g-ntion of the Toronto . ■honrrt
or .trn-flo" intorvieweil thr* Dominion
0-cvvernnTfMifc, nski.'ne7 for railway s-,ib-
pi-'lip.*- fr.fvp Toronto to .Sudhnrv hud'
from  North, Bay  to .Tames , Bay.
r. O., DRAWER, -IMS'"
Jd ID. G'Bbien,
148 .'I'rincess  St.. Winnipeg:.
Private wire connection -with all markets.
Grain bought anil curried on margin.
Correspondence Solicited.
Alloway &, Champion
Listed   Stocks   bought, sold, and  carrrled
y   ou  margin.
Write us if you wish to exchange any kind of
money, to buy Government or U. N. "W. Co.
Lauds, or to send money anywhere.
•i !.l
•*  :
v  1'
d<i   .
*i* <a"» +i>*t> *£* <iV <a*. ^v •■•► ^v *i*t <i*» <i> <fiv ^iv <iv *y» •av •*>
IB»»-^ ■»•«-*
\"t» *.!> <">
*•*> <i> *i>
=k FIRST iir 1851.    -a-*-    FOREMOST in 1899 -Si*-
for the Least Money. , -
A+ <t> *T> <T> <T> vV **> «^> «J> vV *vT> vV \i* *J/- \*> <kV \VV/.^> <T> vV \T> \T> -vVaV <
VXCVlC^iC^iC viCVlw-IC •tWiC •!*. vA>. /i*» ?Twa> <iv <i* •!> •!*♦ «-i> *-A\ *"iv yA*v •a*. *iv *A> <
. ',  t|
Grtsd, /Cu-i6^djnr^ ^tht^^vi^r ■eJ^Mj^rvcu' ,
frnxL <&L*j   ^rty J!&fas° Sj^JtuyfiA irtLcrajuo
member of the
standard mining
12 adelaide st. e., toronto.
I am offering some attractive money making stock* just now.   It ttIII pay yon ta
keep in touch with me.     CODKS:    Bedford rJUcNeill's. dough's, Moreing <& Nealft.
KEW AND Sl!C,OXb.UA3*b,'
Largo catalogue free-.'
THE RKID BROS., 267 Kins"West,' Toronto.
t's no Trick
make Biscuits, Ruffles, etc., nice   fend
light and wholesome when you use
ill I t u I flK POWDER
Xt is unsurpassed
-■    ■ "—»
BRITANNIA, BEAVER and BUFFALO are the finest India and
Ceylon TEAS packed. Put up by
MacKENZIE & MILLS,' Winnipeg
Bay and use them &a&
you will toe delighted
with results. Il noi
Mtlsfled money refunded* Manufactured by
Borro-w, Stewart &
Milne, Hamilton, Can
KAUTT0BA DEPOT, 132 ?rlnces« St., WLnnlpej
Ask vour dealer for GRAND JEWELS.
■    WHY?
Because the roof was covered with an American paper-felting, instead of tiie celebrated:,
Which h.19 never been known to crack, being
Paper becomes brittle arid cannot stand the
frost strain.     ' ' •
Send for Sample;     Send stamp.
■W\   (3*.   FONSECA
7 05   jtfaiu   St.,   Winnipeg.      i
(All made this season from Pure Munila H^mp)
Ask for Prices and Siimplos.   Special   in-
Uucements to c-iir)oail Buyers.
(Limited), Toronto.
Manufacturers of afniiilii and .Sisal
Binder Twliie »nd Koj.ie of avery description.
Steamers  Keenora, Edna Brydges, City of
Alberton. ..' '   '.   .
' The steamer Keenora will leave Eat Portage
every Monday; Wednesday and Saturday! at 9
p. in. for Fort Frances, Mine Centre, and all
points on Rainy River aud Rainy Lake. For
rates, etc., apply to any Canadian Paciflc Ry.
agent or.to—
GEO. A. GRAHAM, Manager,
Rat Portage, Ont.
Insures its meriibers against loss or dam&ji
from bail, and gives prompt adjustment an*,
pays all losses in full.    Address
K. A. TATLOK|, 'Manager,'
Importers of Groceries
¥nt8 M". Hamilton, Ont.
Circle Tom
L. S. & D. Coffeoi
L.S. & B.Kxtraotd
X.S.& B. Spleen
CarrlageH, Wagons, Barrows, Windmills,
&o.   COOK8HUTT PLOW CO., Wluulpe«.
XV.    N     V.
fV .-v *>
^^?^sm^^m^^^m&m^^^ 15k"  *m.z  mm*  ii7,';'vd9^T'd;v:  Is?. i'''j'. V-S'^'j-J.  R3  Cai  (  oQ. ,  the  yea  ino  'res.  yen  con  (557  for  SSI  tot:  per  uuc  nnc  Tin'  mo  35;  icd  Wil,  sol:-  agJ  Tin  tho.  ,for  SI.  she  UJO  tw-  bec'  the  r  acc  pre  ad1-  *���",,'  sov"  wa  Eu  S-U  1  let.  ope  has  res  offi  Bet  pn  ilir  lia  clo  1 ai-  to  Be ,!���;>;;:  i'ti.'i *  I   i  (..I  *T{  , t  M.  cit  Wi  sbs  h.i  wr  ier.  no  fro  no  co I  Al  me  f;uU  bo/  tin  the'  boi  am  ens  cli  rlK,  joi '  of  nil  ivc'  ro  rer  Us    .-  riln    ".        i  i *     >  an !  ho      '   -s  wr :  as -    "    ;  t)  li  fi.  w ;  to  T  In  h  a;  illicit.  P a.i\ ?.  east _  . loett1  "1 onlj  Ihe  ^re;  die  lira.  fi  I?  t,  b  ii  o  c  a  o  c  in \  ke>  \eo  rel  <n  (n  le  tl  frjar.Trtrracc.-.:  r��gritrt*2��t:iii8A;Ai.!:^a'ia^-i^JJavj;;a-igBgs;g'y^t?T:.i  7-c-*ssw--.vj3-:j  r'^.-s^:*o>����e*-j��aF'Ja.1sffi^K^^^eEf!=;3:  THE MOYIE LBADBE  Published in (.lie micros! of the people  of Movie ��intl East Kootenay.  SMYTH & "\Ii;S(ilt.VVK,  Tllbllfiliei  r.A.TT<* or f-uifsC-KirTioN.  One Year   *2.00.'-  All communienno!.* lo the editor muM bo  (iccompunic-cl 'lylt&c v,'nfcji'=, name and ndurc-s,  not nece.-saiil-. for publicrk'oa, buf as-evidence  nf coorl fnilh. Aclvcr<iBins rates made known  upon application."  SATURDAY; JULY 22, lSO'l.  One thousand automoble .carriages  have been ordered for San Francisco,  and passengers are to be carried to  the park for 3 cents. The junk shops  yawn for the cable and trolly wire,  even, as thc embalmed beef factory  does '.for the reined car horse.  The nian'ner in which the people of  Moyie responded to the call for funds  for the new school is worthy of note.  The amount published in   last  week's  , ��� ���" -  paper, some $222.50, was subscribed  in a few hour--, and only a portion of  the people we're seen. The residents  of Moyie are liberal, enterprising and  /patriotic, and their bends and their,  pocketbooks tire always open for anything which js of benefit to their tow it.  �� it is said that a woman recently  went to the smelter at Trail and  asked for 15, cents w*orth of '-'smelt."  When she was informed thai they  did not deal in fish she was, very indignant, and said the company  should beimprisoned for advertising  a "smelter" when they bad none.  Sho then wanted to buy "three yards  aud a half of-"matting,"'but thc fore-  man told her thai'she had been 'misinformed again. The woman left  vowing vengeance on the company.  ing- Lim fill' across a rod:.    His rifle  ��      ; dropping from    hia    handa,   bouadt>d  -~_ | down the rocks and fell u: lay feet.  JI  picked  it   up.   d had previously sup-  { posed him to be alone, but now a dozen  I or more yells burst from among- the  j rocks, aud I knew that 1 was in for it.  ���     Keeping- close to tho rooky clifE and  j dodging from bowlder to bowlder, I ran  for some distance up thu ,dricd-up be<?  of the river unperceived.   I hid ob best  I could, and looked back.   There were  50 or more warriors, it eecmed to me,  estvmining the pla-ce where I had been,  when the shot was fired.' ���  Apparently there wy*s no time io h?  lost, and taking advantage of their  searchings, I ran as rapidly as the  rocky ground would permit me. I  gained the shelter of u ravine that ran  down the river. I clambered up the  sides. I was not now more than a quarter of a mile away from where I shot  tho Indian,' and I could easily hea?  their yells when they realized their  prey had escaped. To my relief, their  cries grew fainter and fainter, and in a'  few minutes they ceased altogether.  Tliey'ywero looking in-tho-wrong direction for me, and had passed down instead of up the river. This gave me  some relief, but I was still in a dangerous locality. , For aught I knew, other  bands wore in the vicinity and anxious  for the Bcalp of anyone who might appear. ,  Accordingly I  carefully    and    cautiously picked my way along; creeping  most ��� o? the  time arid  always keeping close to the protection of a rock  or large tree. ' Seeing,no signs of Indians, I loBt much ox my fear and ran  openly across the hills.    I ran on for  some distance, and was finallj* brought  up sharp by fairly running into a camp'  of the Apaches.   They had built a small  fire and were devouring the provisions  that  our excited paclc of mules had  spilled.   All were so busily engaged in  eating,  however,  that' I was    unpev-  ceived.   P'retreated carefully, but a sen- !  tinel that they had posted saw me, and \  sent' a rifle ball whizzing in my direc- j  tion, much 'too close for comfort, I can  assure you.   I ran madly along, stumbling over logs and rotten stumps.   I  hiid a good start, and kept in advance of  them,   quite out of gunshot.    Several  shots were Pent after me, but all apparently fell short. ��� I continued run-  ,T. -R. OOSTIGAN," Q,. 0.  01 fk'.::   B.v.1*- of Commerce Mug.  CRANBROOK'  13.0.  J.  P. FARRELL,  Commission*  and   Mining  BROKER.     AOEXP FOR   THE  Canadian*    Finsd. Assurance Company.     .     . ,,.  MOYIE,  B.   C.  Are You Insured?  ron  FIRE. LIVE OK ACCIDENT,'  CALL OS  McVittie & Hutchison,        Post Office  A*-t-s.*-.iui-:it Worlc Ooi'ti :��el�� Ti.'-;.'i*.  P.irises wishing to have :i.��*e^nn*nl  work done on claims in the vicinity of  Moyie, will do>oll to consult or write  fie* undersigned for terms. VTork  left in my care will be prpmptiy!(at-  ended to, and ea iisfaction wil be  guaranteed. '      S. A. SCOTT.  '  HOTEL FOR SALE.  Thc Lake Shore Hoi el in Movie' is  for sale. The building' iS_ 20x52 in  size; has 10 bedrooms, bar'room, office, .dining room ami kitchen;- furnished throughout and iu a go,od location! ��� For further particulars apply lo  Clayton, Manukl & Co.,  or tqd        .    Kkiaon;   ;  J. 3'I. LisnsAY, Moyie.  *K**a3BU**B**<U��&&eP^^  Assayer and  o r  Metallurgist.  A   NARROW   ESCAPE  ���'piii-l long    string   of   par.k   mules  j^ - wound down .through   the   dark,  narrow ravine of the Ha-eayampae river i tfeed  i anyon, and crossing the dry 'bed of  'be stream disappeared behind a ledge  ot  rocks ' jutting  ouv from   the over-  ning, scarcely knowing how or where,  and at length came out upon the alkali  plain. I had run in a circle of about  six miles in circumference, ,,and had  arrived at the place where the mules  had stampeded. I was so exhausted I  could scarcely move*  I was now in desperate strait3, in-  I could still hear the yells of the  Indians, although their cries werep,be-  coming weaker. I looked over toward  the foothills, expecting to see some'one  hanging   clif?.     It was a lonely *spot. dooming, and to my intense relief I saw,  en miles below a quartz'mil J had been j partly obscured by the flying dust, a  ! troop oi cavalry from the fort. I could  i make out the tints of their uniforms,  ! and nothing I have seen, before or since,  j was as pleasing as that army (blue.  The  roc-tod, and 'five milei- np the river was  i\ cheep ranch. But here no sign of life  .MiT-L-r.rcd, save the ainuous line of  Kiuies wending their way across a  .ih-etch.of alkali plain to the foothills  .just beyond.. The alkali dust, dry as  t'r.dcr, crushed under the feet of the  n.k-r.als and was wafted away in little  ������iiii':* at each successive step.  '��� he straps fastening the load to the -  bu'.-k of one of the animals became  lor.sened, and I stopped to fix them.  '��!.-* other mules filed paat and left me  about a quarter of'a mile behind. As I  v.-ivg - tugging away at the straps, with  Uie mule occasionally looking back at  me with a quizzical expression showing  plainly on i ts face, I heard a sound as of  some one slipping over the rocks above.  The mule looked up, sniffed the air,  gave a' sudden lurch, -wrenching the  straps from my hands, and dashed  madly off toward the animals in the  isixd, probably now a mile ahead, and  already on the summit of tiie nearest  foothill. The tin buckets, provisions,  etc.. that formed tbe contents of its  lead, were strewn, over the ground quite  promiscuously,  ' The other animals in the train, who  previously had. been walking along in  a sleepy, mechanical way, and only  twitching their ears and swinging their  tails to vary the monotony, Beemed to  be infected with the terror of tho animal that had broken away from me,  and joined it in a mad disorder. I  stepped back under the overhanging  ledge of rock, and gazed after the animals, wondering as to thocauue of their  sudden fright. Just then a sharp report, rang out. I felt a stinging sen-  nation in my right ear, ajzd could hear  a distinct "ping." I clapped my.hand  to m3r ear; it was bleeding. Then the  reason for the mad fear of the .mules,  came to me.: A mule that has been uaed  where Indians arc around soon learns  Ui tell by. intuition,, it seems, whenever,  one is near and, as they :haye an inborn  ���mtipathy toward thom, never lose anytime in getting out of the reach of their  riiles. This one had fir ed at me  through a crevice in tho rocks, but had  done no damage save to clip off the  tip of my ear.  We were hot then expecting an outbreak. A few months before Gen. Cook  had gathered in the hostile Apaches  and placed them under military control. The former horrOrs were forgotten, and we -were at ease and oil onr  guard. The only weapon, I carried was  a navy revolver, a poor instrument to  cope with a rifle in the hands of a  bloodthirsty savage.  I glanced up through the break in the  rocks and saw an Apache, in full war  dress, peering down to ascertain the  result of his shot. As I kept still, he  thought he had finished me, and so,  losing his caution in his cupidity for  scalps', he ventured out from behind the  rocks and began climbing down. This  was my opportunity, and I drew my  ���revolver and fired at him, and had the  r omewhat gruet-onie satisfaction of see-  fort was only about 20 miles away, and  word hod been received that afternoon  that a portion of the Apache tribe had  eiK-aped and were on the warpath, and  this troop had been sent to intercept  the'md'T "guided"the "soldiers to thc Indian camp, where the Apaches hod all  returned, having given up their search  for me.  When they saw they were surrounded  by the soldiers, they submitted without  a struggle. Their arms were taken  away from them, and they were forced  to return 'to their reservation, very  sullen, it is true, but without further  hostilities.  Thus ended my first experience with  the redskin warriors, and I am perfectly willing to let it bo the lost.. At that  time 1 was so much so, in fact, that I resigned my position as pilot of a pack-  mule train and returned to a .civilized  region.���Peterson's Magazine.;  STORY  OF  A   CAPTURE.  Huabaiad  '.    MOYIE,    EAST KOOTENAY, B. C.  The above hotel is  neatly   furnished.  Board $5.00 per week  Per day $1.00 and,up.  The bar is supplied ' with  the best brands'of Liqu-;  ors and Cigars   Fort Steele Mercantile  COMPANY, (limited.)  We curry coinpk-tu lines of  Dry Goods,  Groceries,  Hardware.  WINES,   LIQUORS   AND   CIGARS  .M-   V.'ir0M"..=A'.K.  Oranlirook,   ���   Fori, Steele    ���   Wardnor.  J. 1'. LAlioNni-.,  \V. 11. l.A'loi-'**:.  FRESH   FRUITS  And green vegetables arriving on  every regular train. The large**!; and  best assorted stock in Moyie of tobaccos,   cigarettes  and  imported   cigars.'  See our      . .*    ���  DRY   GOODS  L'ldie-d aprons, underwear, boots' and  shoos, toweling, table linen, napkins,  flannels, flannelettes, prints, etc., all at  LaRonde Bros.  MOVIE,  If.  C.  If You  Want Anything  ��� IN THE DRUG LINE   OR  '. ���    STATIONERY SUPPLIES,  Call on or write  BEATTIE & HOPE,  MOVIE. B.  C.  /-\   , ���   -. W  'f> ATWS "8 9 *���  ines  Has arrived a full stock of everything in the eroc ery line, ari(<  more'arriving daily. Our immense stock of clothing- i.-^ on the  Wiiy, and you may expect to see it dumped oft' hero at any h,,,.,  of the day or night., Wait for 'it. Gcnilemon, and got :v t^,  ui-itle suit at a ready made figure. . , ���    ,  Campbell & Ci  MOYIE    SUPPLY    COMPXNY.  SAW AND PLANING MILL  All Kinds of Rough and  Dressed Lumber, Sash,  Doors,and Shingles. . .  moyie.  n. c.  j^nawi  R  FOR PRICES   API-LV  Oil  WHIT**    :'tyk%>S  <-.' -Ady,.  G.'R. MUIR, Mgrjfl  i  raUt  A  A  nr\ )  \^\j i  BREWER!  -o-  rs  -BREWERS  OF���  j   FINE LAGER. BE]  1   AND PORTER .  | *    FAMOUS g  I MINERAL WATER I  Urukrs Promptly attkndki- to.  R. Riesterer and Co.. Props.     '     <   '  NELSON, B,  DIPLOMA  ANP  MEDAL.  AT  '   WORLD'S      FAIR.  i\\ �� -* :n  1 THORPE   &   CO. I  /IS  /is  /is  on.    |  (ft  ())  /is  (d  />S   Victoria  /(S  /|N ��� , T /(S  FACTO III KS  Vancouver,   -    Nflfif  NEW JEWEtRY  MOYIE.  Queens' Avenue.  Wit  o2  a  Wife  Saved  fier  from tlio OfllocrH.  "If I hadn't seen it with my own  eyes," said the old forty-niner, "I  wouldn't be a tellin' it.' In our camp wo  had got kinder civerlized and unless a  feller was strung- up immediate fur lift-  in' duet what didn't belong- ter him, or  i-idin' off: with a hosa not havin' title ter  th' same, we locked him up and held  him fur ii fair trial. Vv*e had a reg'ler officers an' guardf- an' the convicts had ter  work gctthi' in wood an' cleanin" up  'round camp.  "One flne-Iookin' feller came in there  with, hia wife, an' she -war finer lo.okin'  nor he was. I never knowed yet  whether, he.done it or not, but it war  charged that he was caught crawlin'-o'ut  from a tent with hi*- pardner'e swag.  We caught him an' put him inter th'  ivorkin' gang-till the gran' jury conld  set on him. lie had a mighty fine hons  that a lot of ua wanted ter buy, but his  wife .wouldn't sell'an'.'took care of him  as good lis a man could.do. ',.'������  "On a: Saturday night that feller  broke guard. While we was chasin'  'round a Chinerman noterfied us ns how,  th'dmah was-at home with, his wife.  They must- have heerd' us comin?, fur  there was' a rush from th? back door,  there wub aB purty a,spring into tiie  saddle .06.you ever.eee an' all of ua went  clatterin' after th' big boss' while his  rider waved a half; an' mocked at us. We  follered ifer mildb, droppin' out one by  one till me an' th' sheriff'had th' trail.  We could change bosses, but fur ten  houre that there big black kept th'  road an' showed'us his heels. Then his  rider jist coolly, got oi? and eet ciown on  a log ter v/aifc fur "us, \Ve galloped up  with guns in'both han'e an' ordered a  surrender. IDurn me if'it wasn't' th'  purty wotaan, aid we never wee either  of 'em again."���Detroit Frea PreBs,  To buy clothing and  gents' furnishings to  AT    LJ'A-ST  The amount of  Per Day.  COMPANY.'  fliieenfi Ave.  .IMOVllS, 15. C.  Prices Given  and   Orders  Taken on  Everything1  in the Printing  Line at the  C  High grade watches a specialty. A nice line'of engagement and wedding rings,  broaches, blouse sets, bracelets, chains, etc. Orders by  mail solicited. ' All work  nud goods guarantced,to give  ��� satisfaction.  W. F. TATE,  Cranbrook, Ji. C.  JEWELER,  UOX  9*}.  riioh'n s.  That i.s what we sell. We carry everything in that line, doth efaple and  fancy. Our stock ia thc largest in  Nelfcon; our prices the lowest; our  goods the best. Special attention to  mailorders.    Write us.  Try Three Star Flour.  M. DesBrisay & Go.,  Ar'i5!ir>EKN;Bi,0CK. ���'.,."     v JN'tfLSOIvdB. C.  FOR FINE  lice. Brisk  ADDRESS  aia X  NELSON.  XVHE'S' LN"    ���JKAKIIROOK   CALL    AT TMK  PIONEER  fr  And see the largest stock in  East Kootenay. .We have  everything you require in  Bhclf and builder's hardware, .,  piijuls, oils, glne.**, stoves and  - tinware. Tinshop in connection.   G. JI. MINER, Prop.,   ciiANBROOk.  A��SAT}li!M9  Wsi'H&&  i  NELSON,  L*  *��  ������->   i-t;  I     i  i.  CANADIAN PACTA $  RAILWAY      ;-'  MERCHANT TAILOR,  CRANBROOK.  Barber Shop.  Corner Victoria st.  and Queen's ave.  -��.V. A. IIAMI^TOM, Prop.  PATRONIZE  WHITE LABOR  By Bonding Your Work To thc  A  K<  PITJLIP CONRAD, Prop;  GOOD WORK. l'lUCES  REASON ABLE  Repairing Neatly  aud   Promptly,  Executed.    Special Attention Given  . to'Mnil Urilurs.  Suits  Made to   Order.  ,*^7*^7*^?'>fc.* x.-^"-^  e'OSBI'n. NJSrWISUSTA'OT.  I-rond  -,.,..' I' ���      ;���       .     .  Lager beer sold  by the   Iveg or  dozen  bottles. ���'  Bottled Beer  in Stock. . ..''.  Oatside Orders Given7Slrict Attontion.  The daily service  between   Atlantic    and    FaciwS  by thc.  IMPERIAL LIMlTElig  to  bo inaugurated  JUNE 18TH.  will give   quickest  time between  OCEAN   AND   OCEA5��';<  ���,..-,-.. across tlio   ,  American      Continent  Daily "express . service    \di, Kg  Crow's   Nest" route   to   a*'11' K  ." from   KOOTENAA'    CptfN* l|^j  ,       TRY.   J,nproved  service on fe|||  -,-"  all  Jvootenay local  R^'1 *-ml    f'  Steamer Lines. I  -    \m  Moyelle    to    Winnipeg   in    34  hoj" ||J  Moyelle to Toronto in   74 ^ feh^l  Moyelle to Moiitroal in   78 ^ EJtfjfc  Moyoile to Now York in ��� 90 '  ��f**!--  MoyoDo to Coast in   20  Moyoile to Nelson in     7  Moyelle to Calgary In   '4 B��'f,i  "    j-H'I '^  A piily for' Rate*!, Mnps,,Timc Ciiril**. 'I'l''1"-'''1     J & f1  Full  Iiiformiuion to NciiiTSt U'oni       ,|v  Atfunt, or ( \f^ '  ROBERT    KERR,    TriiHic. ��rnm��Bf [5'^  WlNNll'KCi. t  K. J.C0VLK.      f    ^  W. F.-ANDERSON,'  T, p.  A. Nulsoii.  'ill:  ],.i'.A-.v����f,n8l:i;ii#  e'57?;)!l;ivii*:>^  tDSfSuBuBuro our tiQlvot rovls viu. t:-v-   '   ||1||��  '"'('Wjllfc'


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