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The Moyie City Leader Jul 30, 1898

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Array ft  BUS IL*  ~ w  TT^  s  a'r tk  ���FT"6*. ' S   1*^ W"*".  "rf *%  OL. J, NO.-16.  4 *  MOYIE   CITY, B. C, JULY 30, 1898.  m A YEAR.  a  1  B&'  r?,^- ^'x^^^*.- *>*.  m  <����� -W "���**>��� Nii'-v**���**!��.��� *^-*��<*.> ��n.->c..>i!u..*<i5��..v��fc.>k..-^..^>.^  ���m  W AN IDEAL TOWNSITE For Business and  Pleasure; as a Residential Locality }  -' -.'"���' * Unequalled.  Situated ou Moyio Lake. Excellent ylFi'sh-  ing, Boating, Bathing  ami   Shooting.'. .  ���OBACKED BY PAY ROLLS_--��-  jjgene  1-  Miues all within an hour's walk.    Gpod water  , i  supply.'   Exceptional drain.igo.l'aoilitios. Has  the pest prospects, ..     '  || -THe , Busiest~ancl Most Talked of Town in jjfo  m  m  p.  to-  G.  CAMPBELL, Moyio City,  B. C.      Sf/  ' ^^'josr. jt*. jcr. jsp. j&.-jO'. jSt>. J*. >*'��� ji*. j*". jf. jf. j*>. >*'��� jer. >���?> >�����  >����� ^O?  JL dx1  V.  1>13SA*ULINEU & CO., JProiisi.  |   .The House h K.-uipv-ed   in   FirM   Class  Style  ^in^jd1 Throughout Larstf nml Connaoilious Dinins  Room. Best Brand- of Win.s, Liquors aud  Cigars can be had at (he Uiir.  .. . ��� ,   ,  Headquarters foriCommenciaf and Mining.Men  ,u-    (1UKEM  AVENUK, - - ~     '  '���    MOYIE  CIT*, ��. C.  i'^^^^^^s^;S^:;^^^^^^^^!:^^^^^^^'^'>^>*1*-"^ >*.���>*.��� *^.-v^  'i'L  OF  -o-  M -^tf Ideal Townsite Most Picturesquely and De-  ), .     lightfully Situated. "-  "r-s--  --(��*'  -0-  PERHAPS THEY ARE SOLD  Reported Deal on Two  Moyie Claims.  MOYIE AND QUEEN OF THE HILLS  A. Humor that A.   Y.   Howard   had   Purchased Xiiceo Claims for an  IS'iffl'sh Company."        '  feacked by payrolls of the St. Eugene, Moyie and  r- ' Lake Shore mines-  For Further Information Apply to'  LAKE SHORE ADDITiOM TOWMSiTE GO,  I : ~ ���.--~��  & ������-  <i> "���{.  m  tti  (ti  1 This Hotel is He^ and well^^t ^he |  '"    :���  TiMes are Supplied..yth the ?est_t^ |  Marketa��rds. The Bar is mei^ 1  <0  to  '.ti  .(t\  ���to  -^���(3r  HEAE��^Ai?f SRS' FOR cMMF^aA*    . g  ^        :, ;���w ; j.,*.      ' AN0 MINING MENd   -.^^^ COIjUMI5iA; {  It'is reported that A. F. Howard  has taken a GO day option on the  Moyie and Queen,'of the 'Hills' claims  near hear for and ''English .syndicate  for a consideration of $12i'5',OriO with a  payment of $5,000 down,        " *"*  The Moyie and Queen of the Hills  are situated within half a mile of  Moyie City and about half way between  aud on the same ledge as tbe Lake  Shore and St. Eugene properties. Con-  siderable work has been done on them  and a good amount of ore taken out.  The group .is^owned by a' Montreal  and Vancouver company of, which F.  C. Houten is manager.  It will be remembered that Mr.  Howard wa3 here upon two different  occasions lo examine these propertes,  ; ' i ���  and judging from his expression of  opinion it is not at all- unlikely that  the deal has been consummated. If  so, immediate arrangements will likely  be made to commence work and convert the property into a regular  shipper.    ___J   . A Dastardly Trick.  Last Sunday evening the Central  hotel of this place had a narrow escape  from being burned down. Some person with malicious intent deliberately  spilt.a half , can of kerosene on the  floor of the office when "no one was  around and lit au match' to it. The  flames rose almost to the ceiling and  it was with considerable.difficulty the  fire was extinguished. Had it got beyond control it'is difficult to tell where  the damage would have, ended, as  a number of* the guests of the house  had retired up stairs aud when the  stairway would catch lire all avenues  of escape would have been shut off.  A man who' was drrink around  town for several days was suspicioned,  but no positive proof could be found  against him.  Kailroatl Notes.  The" track layers have reached  Wardner at last, aud as soon as the  temporary bridge is put "across the  Kootenay river the work westward will  be rapidly pushed.  Six hundred extra men have been  put to work between the head of tho  lake and' Cranbrook, aiid when that  piece ol work is done it "will be cleer  ���sailing from Warduer to a distance of  several miles west of here. It now  seems quite evident that the rails will  be laid to this place within  30 clays.  ll. Balfour's bridge gang have finished the bridges at the head of the  lake and arc now working a ehort distance above Muir's mill.  -llo nml h ricuic.  Yesterday morning Messrs. Campbell and Clark started a man out in  their big row boat with a consignment  consisting chiefly of corn juice and  beer to be delivered to parties at the  head of thc lake. Tho man rowed up  thc lake until he was out of sight of  town when thc idea struck him that  it was an oscellcnt opportunity to go  into business on hia own hook and  open up a saloon on board. Consequently the keg of beer waa tapped  and the man proceeded to have, ft picnic all to himself, . He played a  trebble'role in the drama���proprietor,  bartender and customer) and judging  from the condition in" Which he was  found late iu the evening, .business  during the day must have been pretty  good. Ho was then only playing a  single role. He had thrown up hw  job as proprietor and bartender, and  was simply playing the part of a customer with a salubrious jag concealed  oil his personi ,.  ti. it- tJtHWHt* ftitd S. #i SiriiiiwK]  ibfu'^dte^ mm y^mmz am\  Palmers Jjrtr inioivii &6 ,thto Orphan  Girl, owned by themselves and 8. A.  Scott.  HARDWARE,  GROCERIES,  PRODUCE.  OTH   RETAIL   EMPORIUM.  .uxKi.���,ok     .'���'   ���    fr   CLOTHING,  |   Till/^KTorlSL   |   Gents'.Furnishings,  ��� DONE  TIN ROOFING A SPECIALTY,    rf  ' <  ���PROPRIETORS   OF���  BOOTS and SHOES.  STRICTLY FIRST, CLASS IN ALL DEPARTMENTS.  Ooz��- Victoria St. ��ti3.c5. Moyie -A.-x7"o-��  IVEO'SrXIES   GITY.  A Kush lo,Hawaii.  The annexation of Hawaii will prove  a bonanza to the owners'of steamships  plying between the Pacific,.'coast and  Honolulu. . They have begun to feel  the effects of the coming rush for  Uncle Sam's new real .estate, and. inquiries at the ticket office' indicate  lhat tbe rush has just commenced,  say's the Tacoma News. It is a noteworthy fact that most of the people  who are going to Honolulu at1, present  are taking first class passage, an indication of the character of the passengers.", They are'expecting an era  of prosperity and are rushing across  the sea to the garden spot of the Pacific fo establish themselves .where  they can reap the benefits of the  growth of trade. Recent reports from  Hawaii show that there has been a  uiniLed improvement in business, cir-  from the time annexation was assured  It is stated % those who have been on  the island recently that there is a good  openingfor business, but "the demand  for laborers is not excellent.  ITell Over a lilufV.  Two of Lindsay Crosson's horses  fell over a rocky cliff opposite the  Siftou hotel last Saturday afternoon  and sustained such severe injuries as  to render them unfit for work for  some time to come.  Mr. Crosson had ��� turned the horses  out on the hillside, to . graze, when  shortly afterward one came tumbling  down tlie hill over the rocks, getting  badly cut (.and .bruised.. A few minutes later the other horse in attempting to follow his mate also lost his  footing and fell-down with a, crash in  nearly exactly the same place.  A School for IUToyio.   ,  ' Preparations are already being made  for the establishing of a school in  Moyie for the uil term. . The temporary boar.i or. trustees, -composed of  F.I. Moi-fj,. \Y. d. Cranston and G.  11. Muir, were this,week making arrangements for a suitable school room,  desks and iixturca. In all probability  the present LkadjiK office will be used  for that purpose, dovur.il applications from teacheis have been received,  but the appointmeut of Mrs, Robt. Mc-  Mahon of Sifton seems quite  evident.  Wagon Kof��cl aud I^luuiei  If nothing unforseen . occur-1 tho  Wagon road to the St. Eugene mine  will be completed some tiniG next  week. The road is about two miles and  a quarter in length and the grade is  comparatively easy; and' the cost' of  building is not nearly as much as. was  iit first anticipated.  \V. S.,Cranston is now at work on  the permanent survey for the ilume to  supply .the water Ior the   concentrator.  Branch at Cralirooh.  The Toronto Clothing company is  establishing a branch store in Cranbrook and will soon be opened and  ready for business. This company has  gained the reputation of,handling  uothii-ig but the best lines of clothing,  Wi*) shoes itiid gents' furnishings)  etc.)'tit reasonable, prices. W. T. Reid  wil'l undoubtedly make his latest venture a success;'  .For a CalHolic   Cliurcli.   '  'A preliminary meeting was held by,  tlie members of the Catholic church  here last Monday.1 to ascertain the  feasibility of building a church. The  meeting was well 'attended and it  seemed to be the'general opinion that  the undertaking would prove 'success;  ful.. As'Moyie City is yet. without a  church ��� of any denomination, this  news is gratifying.        ���  '  Later���Since the above was put ih  type it is learned that tlie committee  on finance has secured, a guarantee of  sufficient funds to build the church,  and .that work on, it will commence,  next week. The location for, the  church will be facing Trayistock street  near Queen's  avenue.  '     . Salo of Lots.  The remainder of the government  lot?, in Moyie City'"were told in Fovt  Steele last Saturday. They were purchased by the following parties: W.  H. 'Murphy, threej_J. IVFarrell, three ;  George Reid, .three, and the balance  of eight lots were taken by a syndicate, of which Dr. Watt, J. A.'Harvey  and E. A. Elton are the principal promoters.  The lots aro centrally situated and  are desirable for either business or  residential purposes. Most of these  lots have been purchased by residents  of Moyie/ indicating the faith the people have in their own town.  A IXivo of Industry.  . G. R. Muir.'ssawmill is now a veritable hive of industry. Tho mill is  kept running in full blast cutting ties  and bridge timber for the Crow's Nest  railway, construction, while on thc  west shore of the lake" a number of  men are at work taking out logs .which  are afterwards rafted across the .lake  to the mill.  LOCAL BRIEFS.  Chas. Kauffman went to Fort Steele  this morning.  E. II. Small has been on the sick-  list nearly all week, but ��� is now convalescent.  W-. J.> Tierney transacted business  in Fort Steele thc latter part of the  week.  The Leadeh office will be moved to  thc building adjoining the Lake Shore  barber Shop today,  Mr, McPherson ia west on the line  of construction and will not return  until the, middle of next week.  Dr, Brodie of Cranbrook wiis. in  town yesterday, '-'being, summoned to  attend E. H. Small, who was quite ill.'  F, L Moore hal received.a lot of the  latestmagazines, papers and periodicals.- The stock is welly assorted and  embraces the best literature -published  in England, Canada and the United  Stales. ��� '��� ��� -  . Within two. mouths, or as soon, as  the'road is completed to . thisy place,  S. A. Scott will .embark in business,  with a stock of clothing and gents'  furnishings.  McBeth & Peters' contracting ��� outfit  passed through town Tuesday. They  have  finished   their   work   here  and  have taken a contract on thc Robson-  Penticton road.   .  A. E. Walts, who we understand has,  extensive  interests  on   Palmer's   barr  and vicinity, haa returned from Liverpool, England, and .was in- town   this  week.      ��� ���   '  ' '       ' ���' *     y  Finch Bros, havo moved   their   mill  to Kimberly, on   the Kootenay   river,  where they have  taken a  contract -to  cut 300,000 feet of lumber, besides the  sunie number of shingles and a' lot  of  square timber. ' ,  ��� The 20-foot top for the smoke stack  for Muir's sawmill which was put on  this week, was mado by F. J: McMahon  and is" a gpod sample of the class of.  large'work in that line which can be  done iii Moyie City. '  , , A Parisian lady named Blanche of  the wanton-variety, who has been living Wete for   somo   months    pitsb,   vra.s-  taken to 'Fort Steele Wednesday to  serve out a 30 day' sentence for contempt of court in refusing to appear  in'court and nay her fine.  Martin Foley and D. J. Elmer, in  about two hours last Wednesday, succeeded in making a catch of about 50  good sized speckled trout. Ben Murphy went out the next day arid  succeeded invaliding about 20 pounds  in his basket. But these arc only  two of the many similar catches  made in Moyie lake this summer.  . A. M. Hogg has returned from an  extensive .trip--through West Koote-  nay; visiting Nelson, Grand Forks,  Brooklyn and a number of the other  places in tbe district. He says' Brooklyn is enjoying quite a boom and business men as a rifle, he thought, wore  making money. One hotel man there  cleaned his building in five days after  opening. ���      y ' ;__*_  KOOTENAY  KETCHUP,  There seems to be no question but  what the Nelson and Bedlington railway will be built, but by the International Navigation and Trading Co.,  instead of the Great Northern, as was  heretofore supposed..  Thc Kaslo Kootenai.iu has been  purchased by a "company in which It.  E. L. Brown of Spokane is said to hold  a controlling iutercbt. Davo King will  remain as manager aud Harold Bolce,  formerly of the New York Journal,  will be news editor.  Theio will ooon be upwards of 2,000  people in and near the. new town of  .'.Brooklyn.'' All the surveyed town lots,  are already taken-up ������nd-lhe surveyors are aguiu busy laying out fresh lots  for which .thero are eager demands.  Public'iiibtJtutions have already been  installed, the first -being'a ��� newspaper*  which has already mil four issues.  Conttactor Mann ' decliires .that'  'within.live Weeks thoro Will bo 0,000  men at Work oii the construction of  the .Columbia &, Western betwosii  Robson aiid MidWay'i At 'present they  aro woridlig 700 men, but as��� scion ad  thc tote road, is completed through,  from Arrow iake'to Cascade City- and  camps can be established, all the men  who cau.be utilized will be, put to ,W'"->r.kr r,wj9WiVr'<ais��*e-��^M vt-P*'-  v..-* *-ir>ft-Crfkiww^^ia^%cw��^iTTi4*<i*a!i* a  ft?  %  ������ ��� t  It*  V     ���  ��  ���   ; 1  I     '  y  ,>i _ j- '  ���*?  ��� *���     \  d ���.   ' J  ' I '. ���.������'-'  > '��� ']  '.   "1  -1 : '-::-  klv <  ;, ���'~>v>  I,  * .   ,'  ''  r *-��vV  f . *'  f ��� .���'  i '.   ; -I.  '^y  iyy  i .i ,i ���  ;      y -Ji  )       ' e'  1  ; J y  ���J-.*:  -'   .'V  . y **' i  1       '  *!..,��� y;,  . l', i .'��� . (  TEIPS   OF   A   SLAYER. '        ��!�� busy reu3 minutes.  p  INKS OF POLITENESS  THE WANDERER'S TWO VOYAGElS TO  THE  AFRICAN  COAST.  /Ior Commander Was Admiral Scmmea*  Jlrother���Slie Landed Two Cargoes Snc-  cccufully��� T!ie Stcry as It Is Told by  Ono of the Oiriwri.  Captriln A. C. JlcGhco of Columbus,  Oa., was one of tho four owners of fche  slave ship Wanderer. Captain Seiimios, n  brother of Admiral Semmes of tho Confederate cruisor Alabama, was commander of  the ship.  In  tho early summer of   1858 o regatta  was nrrnngod   to como off  In Brunswick  harbor, on ,tho Gcorgin const, nnd owners  of vessels north and south were invited to  participate in it"   .Inst before the big diiy  a strange vessel sailed into the harbor, and  tho captain guvo liis name as Sommos and  ' tho name of  liis vcsel as  tho  Wanderer,  flailing from New Bedford.  Ho applied for  permission  to race, but wns  ruled out by  the managers.     Tho beautiful lines of his  vessel attracted  much  attention, nnd her  .pulling qualities were manifest.    Captain  Semmes protested  thnt  ho had not' been  fairly .treated and  appeared to be very indignant; over tho rofusal, but,his indignation was  nssunii d.    IJe  hnd  really gone  there 'o familiarize himself with tho various passages between the bays and sounrifl  pf the C'oorgfn coast and tho main without  exciting suspicion.    He  hnd sailed up tho  XJront Ontoei'h'co river, which was not much I  frequented   by  vessels  ut   that   timo, and  had found a suitable  hiding  place In caso  ���   of emergency In a donso  swamp about 10  miles up tho river. n ,;..  flnvlng completed his arrangements for  <ho outward voyage, he look on u cargo of ,  irinHt-'ts, brass wire, bright | colored cloths j  unit other gowgaws  that were  likely to !  ,   tempt tho African savages, nnd   placod in  tho lookers of the ship lings of' all tlio different maritime natloiiH, so thnt tho Wan-  jlorcr  might show any colors  sho  choso.,  Then he   placed hor in cburgo of  n picked  crow and instructed Ills first  mate to proceed to tho mouth of tho Kongo river and  liwnlt his  appearance   -Captain   Semmes  himself  took   passugo  on  a  steamer and  retched n point on.the African const, whero  ho communicated with   King Dnhomincy,  itho   putty ruler  of  one ot  tho river province*   lying along  thc  Kongo       "King  Dahomincy wns not  a   hard   man.to (leal  with," said Captain McQhee, in spooking'  of tho expedition, "and as ho wns very fond  of   personal display nnd a grcut  lover  of  '   ruin  It was not  long, before he and Cap-  fain Semmes   had como to an ngredmont.  The latter  had   taken along with   him on  Jhc steamer a.small stock of trinkets, nnd,  fo disarm suspicion, had gtvon out, that ho  was going  on n combination   trading nnd  exploring tour.     A judicious exhibition of  the trinkets, nnd the assurance that thero  wero plenty moro  to be  had,'induced tlio'  savage chief  to' agree to deliver on a certain dnto, nt tho month of the Kongo, 750  pf his subjoets, between .tho ogos of 13 and  18  years.     Tho males  co.it n littlo more  than tho  fomnlos. und   the  prices ranged  from $1 to ��0  a   head, paid for   In   bright  hued cloth, trinkets and gowgnws.'    King  l)ahoiiiiney appeared to find little difficulty .  (u securing the captives, and, ut tho timo  ' appointed, they wero marched down to the .  mouth of the river, ,n crowd of  misi-rublo, !  , nukod  young  men nnd women   and boyti  and girls.  , , ,]  "The death rato 'among tho poor croa-  turofiwas terrible, oOof them dying during '  tho homeward passage. Through thu  i-kilj of Captain Semmes the voyngo was  made without nny serious miehap. i The  most difficult part of the voyago was to get  into port. The only way to entor tho  mouth of-the Savannah river wns under j  tho blaek imu./.los of tho guns of tho fort  and it would have been (undue** to Attempt  to ontcr with that contraband cargo in  open dnyMght. Instead Captain .Semmes  * prept into the mouth of the Oreal Ogoochoo  by night und ascended the river to the big  pwamp and thero lay concealed while be  c'oim anniented with J.uninr ln Savannah.   |  "Li.-iiuar thereupon announced  that he  wns going to givo a grand bull in honor of  *lio officers nnd garrison of   tho fort, and  insisted that the soldiers, as well  as .their  superiors,   should    partake   of   tho  good  cheer.   Whon tho guyoty was at its height,  tho Wanderer stole into the river and pass- '  ed tho guns of  tho fort unchullenged in  tho  darkness  nnd   mado  her way to  Lu-  innr'fi plantations, somo  dh.tance   up   the  j-iver.    Tlio human cargo was soon disom- j  barked and placed under tho charge of tho  pld   rlcoflold  ncgrouH. who wero nenrly as !  Favngons tho new Importations.  Attompts  were mado  to put clothos on the savages,  '  but they looked   upon   tho garments with  fiver6ion, and somo time wos  required to'  induce thom  to'wenr even the scant; gur- j  pients of tho slaves of the rice plantations. '  Tlicy wero kept thero  for several months  and   then   taken   to New  Orleans, where  blaves that  had boen   purchased for a fow  bends and   bandanna  handkerchiefs wero  Hold in tho  market for from  $000 to $700  apicco. The owners of thc vessel paid*Cap- '  tain   Scmnics  -5:1,500 for  his services and  cleared upward of $10,000  npieco on   tho  venture for themselves.    A year had been  Required to mako tho voyage, and Captain  Semmes certainly  earned  his  salary bo- |  i'niiho of tho hazardous nature of tho oxpo- j  dltlon. I  "In thc eprlng of 1859 tho Wandorer  jigain sailed for the west coast of Africa,  and again Captain Sommos found King  D.ihominey ready to tratio on thc most liberal terms. On the second occasion ho  had to go farther up the river to secure tho  pargo, but ho succeeded In delivering ('(JO  captives at tho mouth of the river. A nnm-  jior of them died during the voyage, and j  the -Wandorer wns put lo hor best speed on '  bcvoral occasions to get awny from undo-  filrahlo acquaintances, but sho wns never  overhauled, and she arrived ofT tho Georgia  coast in December. i.mniir was again  notified, and he gave another big ball nnd  a socond timo tho Wanderer asoondod tho  Havaiinnh river under cover of a dark  night, and her cargo was disembarked at '  Lamar's plantations and turnod over to the  pld.riceflold  negroes."' '��� .. .  "The rmturo of the last cargo brought |  homo by tho Wanderer bucamo noised about  and an investigation was made which  j'ausetl iho arrest of a number of tho pur-'  tlclpants in tho affair,- iind tho trials that  followed caused o great sensation throughput tho nation, although nobody suffered  seriously.  " Tho profits wero quitp as largo as from  the first expedition, and, but for the breaking put of thojwnr and the blockading of  $he ptortat Savanna'*, the Wanderer might  have made another voyage in i860. A.s lt  was, sho was hemmed up in tho river by  the blockade nnd finally sold to the Confederate government."���-AtlantaCor. Sow  York Sun.  Whet a   Alan  Can   Dream , la u Cat   Kzp  JJaatlas From 5-43 to r>AG.  Burton had set hid alarm clock for 5:30,  as ho had some writing to do and knew  that ho couldn't steal timo for that purpose at the office during the day. When  the alarm clanged, hc awoke, sat up in,  bed, thought lazily for a moment and uti  t*:rly forgot his writing. It was 5:42���for  ho looked at the unwinking faco of tho  dial���when he settled bnckfornn Involuntary doze, one of those qtilck littlo naps  that overpower a man ln tho short hours  of the morning.  A few moments later ho was standing  ln a  small   inclosure  surroundod  by log  i walls.    A   brown   horso   stamped  'besido  him, and n woman, bearing a  marvelous  resemblance in face nnd voice to his wifa,  was  trying  to toll  hiin' something:    IIo  shook his head, disengaged   his arm from  her  restraining1 hand  and   tightened tho  saddle girth upon thc brown horse.  On tho  horse's back he sprang, tho walls opened  and ho sped out, vwtilo behind him  cajno  streaming a tumultuous rout of horso and  foot 6oUIicry ln   blue uniforms, whom  ho  had really failed to notice before, but who  evidontly belonged to tho walled inclosuro.  '   Thc  air   was   cool,   bracing,   delicious,  tho skies bright blue.    To right and loft  rolling  hills of considerable  height wero  crowned with underbrush nnd straggling  trees, while deeper woods extended to tho  background.    IIo  noticod that  the leaves  wero resplendent in'red and  yellow, and  he   realized  tli;;t   Octobor was   in   all   Its  glory.  |     Somehow tho ride must hnve been short. '  ' There wan  a whirl of  dust  nnd  a  coach  whizzed   by, not a stagecoach of tho west,  hut ono of  thoso affairs with   broad tires  I and cushioned seats i��o much in vogue for  tnllyho parties.    IIo found  himself, horco  aiid all, by the side of tho log wall again,  nnd thacHich passed Inside.   Thc noxt Instant ho noticed a puff of whito smoke up  on   tho hillside,   about  1,000  fcot  awny.  Then   uinu  other  whito  puffs,   and   tho  leaves flew in spots on cither side of him.  ���Ho called his mon���called in a volco which  seomod  to give no round���and   thero was  no nols�� accompanying tho whito puttings  up there among thc underbrush.  If is men  began to skulk behind trees and walls nnd  opened' ilro  upon   tho  plncos whonco  the  whito clouds kept rolling.  A man'in black ran out upon the hillside, emerging from a clump of brush.  Th ore was a general firing and tbo'man  staggered. As he fell Burton noticed thnt  ho had changed his costume in the moment of the fall and was now arrayed in a  bluo gray uniform. IIo picked himself up  and reeled back among tbo troes. Thero  was moro firing, and Burton awoke.  Fully believing himself hours behind his  office time, ho'looked at his clock. It registered 5:40. All the ovents of tho dream  had passed boforo his drowsy mind ln four  minutes of actuality.���Chicago News.  !fho  MEXICANS   ARE   SUCH. EVEN   UNDER  THE MOST PROVOKINGCONDITION5.  I'ztrnvHfraut Way* In Which Courtesy and  Affability Are Shown by I'cr.sonn ofVarl-  oiih ClaHseH���Thc Same In Wrilinjj- as In  Spenclu  (Tho principal characteristic of tho Moi-  lcan is undoubtedly his unchanging courtesy.  "Oh, how delioiously polite!" is nphr.-fio  wo hear every day from tho lips of forei^i  ladies when they enjoy tho not unusual  Bight of two natives, ragged beyond description perhaps, who stop a horso car in  the street and keep it standing while each  insists with elegant bows and flowing compliments that tho other precede him ingoing up the steps.  "After you, fair."  "Not ut all.    I nm unworthy of such a  high honor."  "I daro not rake- precedence, sir."  "It is only what is-duo your superiority.  Walk up, plea-u."  "Xot for .all tho world. You aro entitled to that preference.",    '*  This goes(,tin for' somo time, until tho  car begins to move, and both fling themselves at once upon tho steps, smashing thu  corns of another man standing on the platform, an accident ihat gives., rise to new  effusions of good bleeding.  "Oh, sir, how sorry I am to liave trod  on your feet. I sincerely entreat you to  oxeiiKo my oversight." - ,  "Xever mind," says tho victim, gritting  his teeth and with tears in IiIk eyes, "lt Is  an honor to bo trod on by you."  "Thanks for your kindness." '    ���  ," I urn myself in duty bound to thank  you."  ' In fact, dudes from over tho sen or froni  across tho Rio Grande may, boast of their  wealth and their Parisian mado trousers,  belles of other lands of tholr golden tresse-i  and charming personalities, but no other  nution equals tho stately dignity of Mexican courtesy.'  '��� If it i.s a great luxury to _bo taught how  to bow and what to do undSFTill eircum-  Etnncfs by a gentleman who known thoso  things because ho belongs to thu European  aristocracy andr has behind him n line of  ancestors who behaved as woll as ihey  could in such matters, it is surprising to  observe in n whole nation, even in tho  humblest classes, courtesy not produced by  artificial means, but gracefully and ro-  finedly practiced as a special endowment of  nature. "    '       (.  Persons in other countries aro rarely  treated to such scones as thoso we have attempted to describe, and to many ��� they  might  appear  exaggerated, but  lot thoso  A TRAIN   ROBBING  Drummer  I'rorn   New  York  Narrates  a Homautie Bxiierleuce.  The drummer had just finished reading  a story of a train hold up and let his newspaper fall into his lap.  " I had a rather romantic experience ones  with train robbers," he said, "which I  think I won't ever forget. I hnd been laid  up hick for �� week nt. n tnvern in a Kansas  town and my attendant hnd been a very  swobt and gentle girl, who wns a relative  of the landlord. She was such a nice girl  that I was, in no hurry to get woll, and  whilo I wns putting lt off all I could I wns  ns' industriously putting on tho chains of  lovo. At tho end of ton dnys I was nbli* to  tnke up my sample caso again, and when  I left tho town my gentle ��� nurse was on  tho sumo train, ln my charge, bound for  Kansas City, whero she was to bo mot by  friends. I hnd never talkod lovo to her,  nnd I fancy she didn't suspect nio of anything except n desire to flirt a littlo, but I  had mado up my mind to talk seriously to  her bofore I lot hor friends take her away  from mo.  "I fooled along, as  most mon do undor  tbo samo circumstances, w..iting for a real  good chance to come ln, but boforo I reached the propor condition tho  train came to  n sudden stop in a donely place, and by tho'  timo wo had nsked whnt the,troublo was a  half masked train robber stood In tho aislo  of  tho  car with a revolver" covering  tho  contents.     Tho  girl   turned as whito as a  sheet and I thought  sho would faint, bus ,  I told her she wouldn't  be hurt, and  she  sut thero as if sho had turned Into stone.  As it happened, I kept my wits, and whon  a shot and a shout roso  on tho air outsido  and ottracted the robbor's attention for n  inoniont, I whipped'my revolver out of my ,  overcoat pocket  and would have got hiin  |  suro, but as Ibrought tho gun around the ,  girl at my flido  caught  my arm and fetbp-  j  ped mo.     I looked at her'in amuzeinent.      j  '" 'Don'tI' sho gasped.' 'Iff* my futherl'   |  And then she fell in a faint, while tho rob-  j  bor hurried  out. In   responso  to tbo calls  from his partners.  "A.s for mo," concluded the drummer,  ���'I thoughtkprobably itwould ho just as  well for me not to add to the poor girl's  troubles by trying to get i'ii tu her family."  ��� Washington Star.   ,  ���& w  LIMITED  8, 10, 12 Cordova street  8010 Water street .  . .  ���1  Vacouver, B, C  SUPPLY'  Complete Outfits  Klondyke-Yukon Gold Fields,  We have the largest stock on the coast  nnd  can   outfit parties on thort  notice,    We can nlso supply pack or woi'k horses at reasonable prices. -,  FOR FINE  WINES'AND CHOICE GIGARS  CALIFORNIA WINE  nrlson:  ECONOMICAL LIVING.  sat  Sixteen Cents a   Day Will   Provide  Nour-  :��� Ithmout For a Man.  Rlxtoon cents n'day will feed a man nt  moderate work and IU cents a day is ro-  ��� quired for food for a woman,'says tho St.  I Louis Republic This Is tho result of ex-  ' periments bogun by'Dr. II. IJ Gibson of  j the state university and continued after  ! his death' by Professors Sidney Culvert and  -. David \Y. Way. Many studies of dietaries  were made.    Tho actual amount of  food  Thackeray and Blackwood. ,  Tbo cidor Blackwood seldom or nover  missed a good contributor to Magn, but  the instinct of his sons wns scarcely so'unerring. In .1840 thoy received an offer of  somo papers to bo untitled "Tho World We  Live In." "Xo politics, as much fun and  satire as. I can (muster, literary lath and  criticism of a spicy nature nnd'goneral  gossip," explained tho writor and signed  his lettt��'"W. M Thackeray." Tho"Yol-  lowplush Papers" had been published al-  roatly. Nevertheless this offer was noc u��-  ccptcd, and tho "Roundabout Papers" appeared elsewhere  Tho "Irish Sketch Book" and thc "Great  Iloggnrty Diamond" were also offered.and  met with the same fate, greatly to the  profit of Eraser's Magazine, where they1'  wero gladly accepted. The greatest editors, liko the greatest generals, aro thoso  who make fewest blunders, but it is difficult toundtrstnnd how the shrowd literary instinct of tho Blackwoods failed thom  In this instnneo. Fcrhaps affection for tho  traditions of Mnga mad* them slow to  realize tho change in popular tustc. Christopher North had enjoyed a tremendous  voguo, but his fantastic nnd boisterous  style was beginning to lose favor with the  public. Nowadays fow people caro for the  "Noctos," except for tholr associations,  and Thackeray has a thousand rendors for  overy ono of tho great professor's. The  reason for this is suggssted in ono of Mrs.  Oliphant's carole6fily constructed son-  tences: "Perhaps a man cannot got so'  much from 1:1s own ago, and at tho same  time from tho hands of postority."���Longman's Magazine  that doubt conio and judge for themselves. I consumed  each   day and tho cost   thcroof  Washington Was Fonilor Dancing.  "Tho statoly Washington had always  boon known as a 'dancing man,' " writes  Mrs. Durton Harrison in Tho Ladles'  Homo Journal.> "Ho was'fond of dano-  ing,' says Mrs. Lewis, 'and had an odd  fashion of keeping timo by waving his  arms boforo him till his hands almost  crossed.' At the assemblies in Alexandria,  at the 'brend and butter' balls of his earlier manhood, nt country 'frolics' and at  hondquarters during tho Revolution���ho  bad many a time nchioved what old Gen-  crnl Nathannel Greeno called u 'pretty littlo frisk.' And it was not until Into in  life���until after ho had censed to be president���that ho wrote a lotter to the managers of a blrthnight bnll in Alexandria,  saying, nlnsl his and Mrs. Washington's  'dancing days' woro ovor. In tho list of  queries regarding tho etlquotto necessary  to his presidential stnto, which ho submitted to Mr. Madison and Mr. Jay, ho had,  indeed, asked, 'in what light tho appearance of the president of tho Unltod States  rnrely ut tea parties would bo considered,'  but, ho had suggested nothing about ox-  ousing himself from taking a comrado for  tho sotlllon or minuet."  What IIo Aikcd For.  Onco upon a time a printer brought to  Booth for inspection the proof of a new  poster, which, after tho mnnner of its  kind, announced the actor as "thc eminent tragedian, Kdwln Booth." Mr. Booth  did not fully approvo of it.  "I wish you'd leave put thnt 'eminont  tragedian' businoss. I'd much rather have  lt slmplo 'Kdwin Booth,' " he said.  ("Very good, sir."  Thc next week tho actor saw the first of  his now bills ln'p'osition. Ills request hnd  been carried out to the letter. The poster  announced the coming engagement of  "Simplo Kdwin Booth."���Boston Budget.  Aids.      .  Fanny���I wonder whero Mr' Reggie got  his lovely English accent. He's an American born.  Quecnie���Why, 1 hoard he bought his  teeth in London.  Fanny���How clever of him I���Philadelphia Call. 7  Quite a Sound Slonpor.  Grlmpus���Do you sleep sound?  Crimpus���Well, my wife tells mc I snore  Iread/ully 1-^ "Jpty> Data  Not Too Crozy.  Jonos, tho tailor, is informed that one of  his clients has suddenly.gone lnsano.  "Oh, the poor fellow! But ho'll pny my  bill, nt- loast, won't he?"  "Oh, ho^sn't quite insane enough for  tha.t?"���Gaul.oi.s.  I will cito'a fow authentic experiences in  Illustration of the subject:  An American young lady was once talking with an old Mexican gentleman und  she laughingly said i-omething about having somo literary work to do.  It was good to seo tho old fellow's im-  pressivo manner and air of perfect sincerity ns ho exclaimed: jt  "Work! Miss, f--uoh lips asiyours should  never mention work. Vou should bo a  queen und wear pearls as beautiful as those  incased in your lovely mouth."  Another  young woman was  ovorheard  to   ruy in    I-'nglish   .to   hor   mother   in tho  theater: ',  "Look'nt that Mexican girl. Do you  like her? I.think her nose is too long nnd  her features are too sharp."  --Whereupon tho Mexican girl said in her  most endearing tono in broken English: ;  "Miss, as God bestowed on you all tho  attributes of perfect bounty, very littlo was  left for nio. Believe me, you nro thc sweetest creature I have laid my eyes on, and 1  never get tired of looking at your charming faro."  Nowhere  will  tho  stranger  find  moro  civility and kiiulne.-o than among tho Mexicans. |  Their houses, their families, their horses, '  tholr (lowers, their time, even   their lives, I  are  placed, figuratively, at least, "at our  disposition."   ���                                                  " I  "A los pies do listed, senorn" (My lady, I  I rim at  your feet), is tho prescribed form ���  of Fiiltitntion from n gentleman who meets  n lady, while if two gentlemen   meet they  address   one   another" ns follojrrs: "Beso n  listed In niiino (I kiss your hand).  ������Tho samo applies to written correspondence. A note from a gentleman to a lady  ends Jn this vrlsc: "Soy do, V'., ponoro,  n ten to servidor, Q. SS. PP.B." ..The Initials nro for "quo sus pies bep.i," find tho  wholo phrnso stands for "I nm, my lady,  your attentive servant who kisses your  feet."  If a gentleman is nddressed in writing,  only his hands are kissed, not his feet.  These formulas aro followed not only by  tho richer, but by all classes. As to the  poorest, I heir courtesy toward one nnothor  ij widely different from the gruff,^ boorish  intercourse of tho plebeians of other na-  ' tions.  The poor of Mexico cannot frame a ecn-  tencu without employing one or moro  terms of endearniei t:  "Como est as, mi alma?" (How nro you,  my toul?) The words they address each  other f peak of the' gentle consideration for  tho feelings of their neighbors which characterizes tho race and t maiiattsfrom spontaneous courtesy. *~~y  A Mexican gentleman will nover permit  n lady to descend the htnlrs unaccompanied. Hc takes her softly by tho hand or  offers his arm to assist her in going down  the btcps, und only talus leave of her nt  tho door, when ho does not Insiit In leaving tho lady at her own homo.  Love is more tlio business of If fo in Mexico than in nortliorn climes; perhaps because other people have moro diversions  than we have. The ladylove is ardently  styled"the very eyes of mo," but, that does  not pre*, ont thc Mexican beau, when stung  by jealousy, from denouncing love as  treacherous.  "Since thero is no help, I bow before  you, kiss your feet and depart," is thu becoming way in which the unrequited lover  takes leave of the girl that has given him  tho colli shoulder. . .*'���...  Baee, of course, has had its influence'iny  promoting this spirit  of  courtesy and ci-"  vilify.    It is an   inheritance from the old  colonial   days.      Th.,  descendants   of  tho.  viceroy and "oidores" of  Now Spain' no-'  quired by tlio exercise of power and wealth  ri certain  advantage  of .manner and tono'  .transmitted through several generations to  the Mexicans of  today, and high breeding  was the result in all classes  that enmo in  contact with   tho old Spanish cavaliers or  .'with their offspring..  It may bo set down ns a certainty that  no society is more refined than that whero  n pour peon has tho manners of a gentleman.���Two Republics. ....    I  havo boen actually determined.   Tho average cost per man per day ot tho University  Boarding club is 1SK cents; ofthisnmount  I Mr. Mny said   probably 2 cunts' worth  is  ��� wasted.  The cost in private families would  I bo smaller, with'loss wnsto. ���  j In summing up tho results of tho experiments Air May says: "When you-buy, go  to tho butcher shop and select what you  want Don't let tho butcher seloct it for  you. Vou will 6c>on learn to know tho  best Hound steak Is, all things considered, the cheapest There aro better euta,  but, as a rule, not woith  the difference in  " pi'lCO. -  TIjojc is uiuru ia tho oooklny of lho  steak than thoro i3 In tho portion of tho  beef from which it is cut Make your own  bread.' It is farcheapor and should be better. Twenty-live per cent of water is added to bread in mixing, and watornt 5 cents  per pound is not cheap. A good vegetable  lard is cheaper and healthier than hog  lard. Sugar Is a cheap food. Givo tho  children plenty of it Beans and peas ore  very nutritious and nro muscle formers.  Tomatoes nro of very littlo nutritive value  and aro composed vary .largely of water.  Buy the best butter nnd take note of the  amount of cream that rises on your milk.  Buy fresh vegetables whon you can got  tbem at a reasonable price. '  " Abovo all. variety is tho splcoof a good  appetite Let thero bo anticipation at each  incnl, nnd not have tho same dishes dny  after day. Kven a fl'honksgiving dinner  will bocomo monotonous if served aliko  for a week. "   ,  The  Fleet  Home  In Poetry.  F. S. Dellonbnugh has nn nrtlclo entitled "The Quick Horso" In St. Nicholas.  It tells of tho trained horses that play such  ' a prominont part in tho modern fire department.     Mr. Dellonbnugh says:  | Mankind loves tho horse, for tho horso  has boon one of man's most valuable aids  and coinpnnlons in nil countries and ln all  i nges.    But   there  are  preferences among  ' horsos.     Somo are   prized for tholr steady  : working qualities���tholr ability io draw  heavy loads. From timo immeniorial-tho  quality of spood has thrilled humanity and  found an   echo in   many a  stirring poem.  ! "How they Brought the Cood Nows from  Ghent to Alx" makes   tho blood tingle ln  I one's finger tips, und wo follow bravo Roland across tho dawn kissed Belgian landscape with swift anxiety. When Browning  tells us how "Muleykoh'e" nuu-tcr, rather  than win back his beautiful favorito by  defeating her in tho pursuit, shouts to tho  ilpoing thief telling him how to call forth  her highest speed, our hearts go ont to  him in sympathy as his pet steed Inconsequence vanishes forever from his fond  sight. "Sheridan's Hide" wakes us up till  the thunder of   hoofs is mingled with   the  .rattle of musketry and tho cheer 'of tho  rallying troops as tho gallant commander  spurs on to tho front. In other ballads wo  dash with Kit Carson over tho crisp, dry  prairies with tho roaring firo demon In hot  pursuit, or wc shoot our animal in ������Lns-  ca," that stirring poem by Frank Dcsprez.  and tnke refuge from the stampeded cattle  beneath his poor body...  Seagram's E,ye WMsky  ��� ' i' r i  Special Agencies: '  THISTLE BLENtf SCOTCH ^WHISKY,  ' THORN'S; O.H.M.       " ���    "  BONISTOIT & CO.'S XXX BRANDY,  The CHAMBERLAIN CIGAR  Klondyke Outfitters- ^s^^-  E. P. RITHET & CO,,  Victoria.  Agents  utfltters.  We Quote LoW Prices on.Picks, Shovels, Gold Pans,,  , Gold Scales, Pack Straps and Saddles, Dog Sleds,  Dog Harness, Tents, River Coats, Steel Stoves,  Camp Utensils, Etc., Etc  Goods bought in British Columbin'po into the Klondyke fre��. If bo  in the United Suites they will be taxed -30 per cent duty. Vaneonr  the cheapest place to outfit.    Writs us for map containing full informi  McLennan, McFeely 6 Co.,  LIMITED.  VANCOUVER   B. C.  38-  VICTOHIA, B. C.  LONDON   ENGLAND  Wholesale Merchants, Shippers and Importers  KOOTENAY    BRANCH      NELSON,  Br C  LIQU0ES,  CIGARS,   DRY  TENTS,  A Had Slip.  Ononf our village young gentlemen took  hia isttio sister with him while calling tho  other other evening at. a homo where hc is  a regular visitor. The littlo girl made herself quite at home and showed great fondness for one of tho young ladles, hugging  her heartily. ���������IIow:vury affectionate'sho'  isl" Hnid tho lady of the house. " Ves, so  like hor brother," responded the young  Jndy unthinkingly. Paterfamilias looked  sternly ovor tho top of his Hpuotaeics, lho  young gentleman blushed, nnd tho rest  wero Bllent.���Sbortsvillo Enterprise  Morn S��Ubfactory.  Miss Wabash (of ChicagoJ-rSo you keep  boarders, do you?  Miss Uenconhill (of Boston)���Xo. Indued I Wo merely have a few remunerative  guests.���Chicago.iVows.  GOODS,  BLANKETS,    MACKINAWS,  DRILL    STEEL,    ORE    BAGS,    FL0UE and FKBD  ''tk^^l*'^,V,V'*"W'^/*"s^��^  y THE WM, HAMILTON MFG. GO., LTD.,   MANUFACTURERS  OF  Stamp Mills, Goncentrators,  .',"..'��� GENERAL. MINING  MACHINERY.,   ���  Engines, Boilers and Saw Milla  In the early dnys of tho eighteenth century tho consumption of beer in lOngland  amounted to -li! gallons per inhabitant. ..In  ><?����*�� the in:o,yortioii stpo.d at 37 gulloiip.  Tho bnttio nx was originally n Coltlo  weapon. Tho ancient Irish carried axes  as tho mon of other nations carried swords.  Iscarly 1,000,000 tolegrnms pass through,  tho general  postoftice   cf   London  iroek.  PETERBOROUGH.1 ONT. VANCOUVER, ID. C,  k-tk/^-*!'>'^y'*a/^ 'Wtii/^4^4^i/^^/Q>sto/��/%)/to/^,^^  every  JL JlXc5  SUBSCRIBE FOR  w  if  ;4  srS0  i��as*  m  m  warn  y'Ai'f  w  ,1'fttl  ���hm  ii  m  >s*$  '��  '"4  IliiaMSfeldisHM^^  B^PBOSg#WBMWU,i. i mm vumMtwbtAxtxv*** Great Northern  RAILWAY.  The Surveyor's Chain Made It  THt  SHORTEST  Transcontinental Route,  It is the Yost MooVrn in Equipment.  It ia the He viest Rail* I Li* p.  It has a Rork-Ballaat Roadbed.  It Crosses No .S��nd Deserts.  It wa? Built Without Land Grant or  Government'Aid.  '  It is noted  for tho Court >sy of Its  Employes. '*  It Is the Only Line SerTiugr Meals on I  the la Carto Plan.  LOVE'S RECOMP��N8��.  $15,000 on Stamp Mill.  Saw  Mill.  Sampler.  Roads.  Buildings.  Streets  5>ooo  10,000  10,000  20,000  5,ooo  >>  n  THROUGH THE  dr'andest  Sdehery  In America h'y Daylight.  -AND-  Attractive Tours during Season of Navigation on Great Lakes via Uuluth ,in connection  with Magnificent Passenger Steamers North-  went and Northland.  For maps, tickets and complete information  call on or address K. & S. !<>-.. Int. Sav. and  Trading Co., X. and ry S. Hy., or  C. G.! DIXON, General Affent,  Spokane, Wash.  ��. I. WHITNEY, G. P. & T. A.,  St. Paul, Minn.  Canadian Pacific  Railway  And SoPadfic Line.  Direct Route  ��� a  and Superior Service.  To KLONDIKE and YUKON Gold Kiolds.  To Pacific Coast. China. Japan and Australia.  To Eastern and European |x-inf��.  Tickets issued through and baggago  checked   .to  destination.  Tourist Cars  FROM   BEVELSTOKE  DailytoSt.Paul. Daily,(exceptWednesday to Eastern Canndian and U. S.  points.   ,  .  Connections    Daily   (e'eept Sunday)  6 a.  tn.  To Uevolstoke and Main Line points,  m. Lv. SLOCAN   CITY Arc.  6:40 p  To Nelson, Kaslo. Trail mid Itossland:'  unoonLv,  SLOCAN CITY  Arr. ii.-aoa. m. i  Kokanco leaves  Kaslo on Tuesdays and  Ki-i-,  days of each week at 3:15" p.m.  for  round trip'  to I^ardo and'Argoiitn. I  Ascertain present'  Rates  And  full   information   hv t  THOMAS HENDERSON,  tijj-eiit. or  Trav. Pas. Agt.,  , Nelson.  IV. F. Anderson,  E, J. COYLE.  '   District Passenger Agent,  Vancouver, British' Columbin.  **".Bi-fiiire your ticket reads via C. P. R,  INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION and  TRADING CO.,'Ltd.     ���.  ST118.  ''Intkrkatiosai." and "Albert a'*  KOOTKNAV LAKK AND BlVKIl.  ON* I  $115,000   $ii5';ooo   $115,000  $115,000  $115,000' $115,000   $115,000  6  ummer Ga.i?d.  EFFECTIVE MAUCH 15, 1KB.  INTERNATIONAL.  'float leaves Kaslo at 5:15 a.m.. arrives at 8:10  p.m ; leaves Ainsworth at (i:45 a.m.'.arrives at  <:10 p.m.; leaves Pilot Hay at 7:15 ami. arrives  at 6:30 p.m.: leaves Balfour at 7:15 a. tn., arrives  at 6:00 p.m.; loaves Fivo Milo ,point at!) a.m..  Arrives at 5:10 p.m.; arrives nt NGlson at 0:15 a.  111.,'leaves 1:15 p.m.   Everyday except Sunday. !  ALBERTA.  This is the PAY ROLL  that will  mako  Creek  TQWNSITR.  The Coming ,  Boat leaves Kaslo at 5 p.m., Tuesdays and  Saturdays, arrives ut 1 a.m. on Mondays and  Thursdays; leaves Ainsworth at (5:'. 1 p.111.. arrives at 11:10 p.m.; leaves Pllo'i Pay ut 7 p.iii..  arrives at 11 p.m.; leaves Kuskonook at 10 p.m.  arrives at 8 p.m.. Sunday and Wednesday;  leaves Goat River at 12 o'clock' .night., arrives  at 6 p.m.; leaves Boundary at 1 a.m. Wednesday tihd.Sunday, arrives 5 p.m.; arrives-at  Bonner's Kerry at 8 a.m., arrives at 2 p'ui;  Meals and berths not included. Passengers  on SS. International from Nelson. Spokane.  etc. for points on Kootenay lake south of Pilot Bay. will connect at that point with the  SS. Alberta. ���  Tho company's steamers connect Kootcuay  Jake and Slocan.points witli all .points in the  United States and Canada, by way of .Spokane  nnd Kootenay river. ..   '      ;  Tickets  sold and .baggage  checked   to  all  Iioints by pursers on steamers or at. our oflloe.  li. ALEXANDER. Gen. Man.  P. O.-no'x IT2. Kaslo. H. C,  NORTHERN  PACIFIC RAILWAY  Solid Vestibule Trains  Modern  Equipment  THROUGH   TICKETS'  TO  d '  Tncoina, SohUIp, Victoiin, Vancouver,  Portland  and California Points.       k  Paul,   St.   Louis.   Chicago,   New  j     York, Boston,  all   points   East,  also, European  S.   S.  ,st.  nnd  East,  also.,  tickets..'. .  TIME SCHEDULE.  Dejiart  Xo. 1 'West Depart 8:25 p. m.  No. 3 Kast ' 7:00 a. m.  For information, timo cards, maps, and ticket*-call cm or write . F.-D. OIUBS,  Ocnl Agt., Spokane, Wash.  Or A. D. CHARLTON. Asst  Situated at  the junction,  of Lemon and Summit  creeks at the mouth of  the Twin Lake Pass to  .,.;���' Kootenay    river    and  d. Nelson.  For further information apply to  P. S. ANDREWS,  AGENT, Slocan City.  -OR  Applewhaity  Sherwood & Co.  NelsonjB. C.  PROVINCIAL     SECRE PARY'S  OFFICE,  No. '3M MavrWu'V  Oregon,  St..  8t.ll .lune. 18.08.  His Honour the Lieutenant Governor has  been pleased to appoint, Fletcher S. Andrews  Esnuirc to lie retiiriiing ofHoei; for the blocaii.  Biding of West. Kootenay .Electoral District:  and His-Himour the Lieutenant-Governor has  been pleased to appointand declare the govern-  r,     ., t, i   ��   i miint otllce. Kaslo. to bo the place for.the:nom-  Gcnl Pass. Agt. \\;n'of w������i|,utes for election.to the Lc^is-  C'uy. Third, Portland.   i,u.|Vo Assembly In the Slocan  Killing of W est.  .j Kootenay Klectoral District,      .       ;;  Fifty  Thousand  Dollars  To  hc Expended   on    the? -  Following  Mines:  Alpine Group  Monument  Lucky George  Cold Blow  Kilo  Black Prince  Dido Group  '0 .    ,  Sundown Fract  Scenic  Golden Wedge  St. Lawrence  Crusader  (J ' !  St. Louis  Two Friends;  ti * (  Tiger  Anniston  Strong in the Mrife, t*eur,  Still the heart's Hum;  Storm in my life, dear��� ,���  ���    Sunlight for youl  HcAven's love undying  Lead you 11 long;  Give- tae tlio sighing.  You the sweet fccng!  Bo you arc blest, dear, ��� �����������-��  ���Toy shall l>o mine;  Thorns tor iny rest, dear,  Itose.i for thine.  Life wrr-athn abovo you  Blossom nnd light;  Only to love yon���  My dream in tho r.ighK  My song In the sighing���  Tlio stnr in tho sky.  Till life's Unlit is dying  And lovo kiss goodby.  ���Atlanta Constittttio*.  OLDEST OF INSECTS.  THE  A RASH  UNDERTAKING.  HUMBLE   COCKROACH   KING  OF,  ALL HIS  KIND. I  A TOOTH  OF GOLD.  The Truthful Narration of ;'a Dentlit Will  Knew Uiii UunlncM.  The man in tho chnir of torture was remonstrating with the doctor of dental nursery.  "That's all right," .'said the dentist,'  "but j-on aro foolish not to lai nio build  tbat tooth up with gold for you."  "What's  the use?    It will   cont nio $40,  1 yon hny, nnd I cannot afford to cnt iny 13  n week board with.u $40 tooth.    Jt li too  sullch dead capital."  "Is itr" smiled tho dentist. "Listen to  a ttory. About ten years ago I was trying  to mnko a living In tho vrent in partnership with a fellow who vrasn'l any luckier  than I was. Wo worked around to the  north, where tho winters aro as bad tu  they are in the Klondike, and our funds  kept getting lower nnd lower until ��t��rva-  tion sat down to table 'with u��. Tbe  weather was getting colder, too, nnd the  last wa��on train out was bookod for the  following Sunday, then two days away. It  was our last chance, for to remain there  for thc four months till tho trail was open  meant death, suro. The prlco <to go with  the train was $25 ouch. Just what $-to  amounts to you will never know until yoa  need lt os badly as wo did.      ���  "Wc hadn'tu cunt on earth, nnd nothing  to put up to get ono with. It was indeed  a cold day for both of us.. By Saturday  noon wo had given up nil hopo of getting  out nnd hnd retired to our sh.-tnty. ,As w,o  fiat gazing ln stupid despair at oaoh other  my partner grinned "a ghastly grin and the  gleam of tho gold iu his filled teeth cuugbt  my oye. I conccalod my feelings and quietly asked hiin how many teeth ho had filled.  He'told mo 'there wero sis, and ono of  them wns nearly n solid gold tooth and  hud cost hlmJ^oO. In a minuto I hnd communicated my idea to him, ond in another  ml mi to 1 had my fools,'for I had been  studying dontlstry then, at work ia his  mouth, digging awny liko a miner, lt was  a rich field, nnd in half an hour I had out  ovory bit of gold In thoso teeth of his and  hnd beaten it up Into a wnd that'wo took  to the owner of a siiloon who knew what  raw gold was worth. Iio looked it over  and oflorcd $00 for tho wad.  ."My,partner kept his mouth shut and  bo did I. and wh'eiiptho train moved out  with its wiigons next dny we hnd our place  in tho front row and $3 npicce spending  money. Hix months later ��e 6truck luck  and I filled my purfner'e tooth and never  'charged-hi.ui a cent.",  lng:on Star.        l ���  Moliore and thejAii.  Dons, bears and elephants have dona  well on tho stage; lizards and serpents  (vide Mmo. Sarah Bernhardt) havo also  been covered with stogo glory, and mice  havo co'modo .the- fore with great credit to  ���themselves and tholr trainer.    ,  But whilo so many "dumb things"  have been excellent actors one of .their  number at least hns' been" immortalized  through failure. Mollore himcelf was,tho  nctor who brought, about tho unrohoaraed  scene between himself and his ass. The  play wns "Don Quixoto," and Mollere  played Sancho. Somo... minutes before he  had to appear on tho stngo ho wns waiting  in the wings, mounted on his ass. But  tho latter BUddonly forgot his part and insisted upon appearing on tho ��ccne without delay. Nor was it of any nvnil that  half a dozen asslsfiints hung around h\a  head and clung despcratoly to his tall.  Tho nss, with Molicra on his back, dashed  wildly among tho actors on tho tcono, and  tho fiasco would hnvo b��en cpmplote had  no* Moliero saved Jho situation by shouting to tho nudlonco, while'Jogglng nlong,  "Pardon, gentlemen! Pardon, ladles!  This confounded boast hns come on against  my wishcsl" Tho public responded at once  with roars of laughter and applause, but  Mollere nover again mounted an ass.���  Westminster Gazette.  A  Sllgli  Hitch.  After General' Forrest's".raid.Into. Memphis largo stories wero told about his heroism nnd tbo marvelous doings uf his troops..  One of tho best Illustrations of tho'ad-  mirntion Inspired by tho general camo from  a negro soldier who claimed, to havo seen,  him ns ho rods.'up in front of tho Oayoso  hotel. Ile begnn telling his"companions'"  how Forrest looked nnd finally oame to the  appearance of his horse.  "I was a-stnnin right in dis alley," said  he, "when I seen l*,Im como up.,, IIo rid  his boss right up to do hotel, an���I'm toll-  in you do truf���ho hitched his hoss right  to do second story banisters. I sowl him.  I tell you, I seed Mini''���.Philadelphia  Record.  A  Ciotnl Oil,  Few pcoplo know how ''useful oil of peppermint is as u remedial agent. A littlo  rubbed, over,a sensitive corn eliminates  the soreness In a miraculous manner.  Two or three drops ot oii ot peppermint  mixed ivith an equal amount of suet rubbed oyer n baby's chest gives instant rollef  in case of a cold on tho lungs or a cough.  ���Sau Francisco Chronicle.'  One Instance.  Tonchor���Mountain climbing la said to  be healthful and Invigorating in its effects.  Do any instances of this occur to you?  Juvenile Pupil���Yes'm. The goat is a  mountain climber, nnd tho goat is very  strong.���Chicago Tribune. .  Hi* Noble tine Traced Back Through Millions of Veurs by tlie Fossils Iu Koclcn of  tli�� Silurian Period ��� He Wai Always a  Itover and a Scavenger.  Thero is doubtless  many a  good houso-  wlfe  In   this world who wonders as she  chnses about tho  kitchen and tho  pantry,  poking Into dark nooks and crannies with  her. pnil of hot water or  box  of  poison,  whatever tho littlo pestscilicd cockroaches  nro here   for anyway and what good thoy  do.   These questions would bo rather difficult to answer, for. liko most of  nature's  scavengers���and   thoy   or   most  of   their  variutlcs at least have certainly been  such  In tho  past���they have obtruded  in thoso  times of advanced  sanitary* arrangements  and "modern improvements," whero their  services  might   woll   bo dispensed   with.  But there is no doubt, however much wo  mny begrudge tho littlo insects a few tiny,  warm crevices  in our   homes or nn occn-  sion.tl biirlal  place in our  puddings and  cuisino nt the  summer  hotel, that   by all  ret-opnlzod laws of  priority   they have at  least as  much right  here as we have, for  their very, very great-grandsires were settlers upon this earth many ages before our  progenitors were oven thought of.  In Bible times their presence was far  more disagreeably felt than in our own,  both on account of tho different and moro  slovenly mode of living that prevailed  amoug'thoso peoples and of the warm cll-  miuoof the countries of which tho Bible  tells. And it is probablo, although no distinct inontion Is mado of the cockroach in  thu Scriptures i\a among the animals of  2*.'oah, thnt lt was novortheless in tho vury  vanguard of the procession that so placidly  wended its way into the ark. Kvcn .tho  first of hor kind, tho wifo of Adam, was  unquestionably acquainted with tho littlo  six footed cronturos. But Eve was a very  happy go lucky sort of damo nnd wns us  little troubled with household cares and  victuals ns 6ho wns with fashion, and it is  , likoly thnt tho fact of their' existenco did  not woigh heavily upon her mind.  I'ho nntiquiry of tho cockroach, however, is not reckoned "by tho thousands of  yonrs with which wo' commonly compute  our vast stretchos of' historic time, but by  tho millions  and millions upon millions.  Its beginning takes us back throughJmisty  and unfabled ages, past the epochs of  tho  gigantic   mastodon  and   tho  troinendous  glaciers that swept over tho northern part  of this land, to disappear benoath n wnrm-'  cr  southern  sun; past-tho epoch of  tho  hugo and   horrible reptiles that wnndorcd  over the  univorsal  marshlands and bogs  and. flitted   through   tho air   with'   their  strango, flapping wings,' liko tho llends in  Dante's "Inferno;" past  the long period  of  tho luxurlnnt  solitudes'of  the carboniferous forests, when   tho great forces of  nature wore at work storing away tho rich  beds ot coal  into which wo  delve  todny;  pnst  tho  time  when'whales   and   giant  sharks and son monsters lashed tho waters  into   foam, tho  monarchs  of  tho ocoans.  Tholr origin  carries us   buck  to tho very  comnionconiont of things. t They wero ono  of tho earliest of the forms of life and tho  pioneers of  insect life.    Ah somo ono ban  said, "Thoy nro tho true aristocrats of  Insects," tho kings of their kind.  thatTbo most prfihltlyi of cockroaches nro  found deep down   in what are known ns  tho silurian rocks, which were formed such  countless ages jigo that they don't nttompt  to count thom at nil.    They were not very  unlike thoir  llnonl descendants of 'today,  tho principal  difference   being as to their  wings, nnd it is probable that should ono  of these ancient creatures bo in some'way  rosurrocted   nnd   go scurrying  across tho  kitchen floor it would bo stepped ou with  as littlo thought nnd compunction  as nre  its modern kindred.    As these wings constitute tho ciildf and often the only menns  of studying,their specios, tho bodies haying in  most cases  boen wholly dissolved  by  putrefaction, it  is  perhaps worthy of  note that their development was more per-  foct than In tho presont vnrietios���exoopt-  ing tho  hind or  under wings, which  nro  nlmdst  idoiitical���nnd that thoy nro preserved In tho fossils to tho minutest reticulation of tho inombrane.  With ' tho lnpso of nges tho forms awl  shapo of the wings gradually undorwont a  change, or rnther a series of changes, as  woll ns the slzd of tho body, nnd tho original family spread out into a multitudes of  species. It has always boon �� law of tin-  turo'tbat all forms of lifo, shall advnnco  from a simplo uniformity to a complox diversity or from homogeneity to hetcrogo-  neity, nnd it is curious to obsorvo that no  loss than 1,000 species existing prior to tho  tortlary epoch, when tho first mammal life  was Introduced into tho world, hnve been  thus far discovered and described, many  of them being found in tho,coal niensuros  of Pennsylvania nnd West Virginia. Tho  investigations of late years havo demonstrated, in fact, thnt America, ns Is South  Amorlca today, was tho most fruitful of  nny part of tlio glbbo, both in Its varieties  and its numbers. When wc remember that  ; there nro at presont from 700 to 800 spo-  : cies, that their numbers havo been steadily  decreasing for some millions of years and  thnt their kind onco comprised one-half of  tho ancient or . paleozoic, insects, wo can  form somo vngiio conception of tho proportions of our cockroach; population of the  ..past.  Tho cockronch of modern times Is commonly smaller than its progenitor; but,  being of the samo roving habits nnd in-  quisltlvo naturo, has becomo o famous  traveler In thoso days of worldwide commerce, and communications.-'' In tho old  days���not,to speak of tho presont days���  tiio ships wero overrun with thom,'as well  as with'great'hordes of rats, nnd as they  touched at this port and thnt on their trading voynges there occurred a widespread  .'scattering of species that has been a source  of never ending rogrot aud tribulation to  their involuntary hosts. It was in this  manner.that the "black bcotlo," or cock-  ronch, is supposed to havo boon brought to  this country nnd to Eiiropo from the East  Indies.���New York.Siiii.  A Small Tarty of Viinlrti geek to Capture  a Sl>auUIi Town.  "The Buccaneers of Our Coast" are described by Frank It. Stockton in St. Nicholas. In the story he tells of one of tho  adventures of two noted pirates who  thought they would vary their plan by  turning from thc sea and making a land  expedition.     Mr. Stockton says:  The town which Hoc and Tributor had  determined to 111tack wns Meridn, In Yu-  cutan, and, although this was a bold nnd  rash undertaking, tho two pirates wero  bold and rash enough for anything. Boo  hail been a prisoner ln Merlda, nnd on account of his knowledge of tho town ho bo-  THE 'DANCE.  Antiquity of the Sir Kojtrde Cororley i��n4  the Skirt Dance.  An old gentleman of my acqualntanca  told mc onco that he still dances "Sir Bog-  cr de Coverlpy.'', "I enjoy that drince with  all the norve, sinew and imii-clo left to mo  at tho age of 70," ho paid, "if only iu honor of its time honored tune." r  Did you know thnt this aupposod "time  honored" dnneo has no real antiquity to  recommend it, sinco, although it was not  "made in Germany," it really belongs to  a period when most English customs became modernized with the advont'of Dutch -  William.  That worthy but fictitious  knight, Sir  licvod that ho nnd his followers could land ! JtoKor do Covcrloy, was simply a croation  upon thc const and then rush upon tho unsuspecting garrison, and, having annihilated these, make themselves mnstors of  the place. ,  -But their plans did not work very woll.  Thoy woro discovered after they had  landed by somo Indians, who hurried to  Morida and gave notice of the approach of  the buccaneers. Consequently when Boo  nnd his companions reached tho town they  found the garrison propnred for them, cannons londed and all thc approaches guarded. Still the pirates did not hesitate. They  advanced fiercely to thc attack, just a.s they  were accustomed, to do when thoy wero  boarding a Spnnlsh vessel, but they soon  found tliat fighting on land was very, different from fighting at son. Inn mnrino  combat,it Is soldom that a,party of boarders Is attacked In tho rear by tho enomy.  But on land such -methods of warfare  should always bo expected. Now, Koc nnd  Tributor did not exp6ct anything of tho  kind, and thoy were therefore greatly  dlsmayod when a party of hornemon from  the town, who had mndo a widodotour  through tho woods, suddenly charged upon ,  their roar. Between tho guns of the gar- j  risen and  the sabers of the horsemen tho .  cf Addison's, who first introduced him in  Tho Spectator of March  2, 1711, with the  romark that his grcnt-grandfathor was tho  Inventor  of  that famous   country  dance  which is called after him; which humorous  assertion doubtless many years subsequently gavo rise to thc woll  known tune, but  .' country  dances,   puro  and  simple,   wero  ' fashionable nt the court of  King Chnrlea  j II, wero of French origin nnd replaced tha'  I old English jig, also derived from tho tune,  1 and which   is mentioned   by Shakespeare  1 (Hanilot addressing Ophelia, act 3, scene  I'D-  I     "Country"-dnneo is merely a corruption  of tho French "conrro, " because thc danc-  iors faced ench other.  I      Sir Hogor is adduced by Addison nstyp-  i leal  of  a country squlro of  the reign of  Queen Anno.  In lho orlglnnl dnnce'the first lady and,  bottom gentleman hnd tu kiss each other  whon they met in tho center, and so on,  throughout tho performance'  What is much moro interesting on tb$  scoro of antiquity is tho modern "skirt  dnneo," which can bo traced almost to  prehistoric times. An Anglo-Saxon lady-  may bo   st*en   in   tho  act of  performing a  buccaneers had h vory hard time, nnd it '- Teritnblo skirt danco to tho music of n lyro  was not long boforo thoy wero completely nml flut0 In'one of tho contemporary 11-  dofentod. ��� Tributor and a gront many of luiuinations at tho British museum. Sho  the pirates wero killed or takon, nnd Hoo . is tho tA>\ce\ of much admiration to tho  tho Brazilian had n terrible fall. j spectators. , "��� w  Tills  most  momorabiu-wiii^HTrrai-iriir     Tho ��1<1��S*  ��n<l most stately doncos of  England were thoso ot tho court of Queen'  Elizabeth���tho   "Corantos."    tho   "Gal-  llnrds"  and  tho, very  ancient "Pavln,"  while tho "Lavolta" answered  to our old  fashioned slow time waltz.  Tho cotillon, by the way, simply monna  the under petticoat, as its name Implies.  It was so termed f.-um tho necessary exposure of thoso garments by ladies whon  holding up their gowns.���New Orleana  TimosrDemocrnt.,  TlHiirOecuiTou"-  the estimation of John Esquemeling, .who  know all about the attack en Meridn and  who wroto the account of it. But ho had  nover expected to bo called upon to record  that his great hero, Hoc tho Brazilian,  saved his lifo after tho uttor defeat of himself nnd his companions by lgnominlously  running away. The loyal chronicler had  n firm belief in. tho ..absolute inability of  his hero to fly from danger, and Ksquc-  mollng could ��� scarcely believe thnt Roo  had retreated from liis enemies, desertod  his friends nnd turned his back upon tho  principles which ho had always proclaimed.  '    IN  WASHINGTON'S DAY.  EVILS OF BARGAIN  SALES.  at   tho First  Picturesque Costumes Worn  Inaugural Iiall.  Writing of "With Wnshingtbn In tha  Minuet, "Mrs. Burton Harrison gives an  interesting description of the first inaugural ball in Tho Ladles' Homo Journal. In  telling of this' memorable foto alio gives  nn interesting poop at tho costumes worn,  by tho bcllos and beaux of n century ago.  "For a hint of tho costumes worn," she  writes, "wo must farbish- up tho impressions, of Colonel Stone, who, strango to  any, appears to bo the chief chronicler of  toilotH whose dnta arc handed "down in  print: 'One favorite dress was a plain ce-  Jixrtf.'^.V^l.ij"   ..r.��*-v.��v    ..vw.�� *^.*��    ..^>^%.   .��    .\:j  large Italian gauze handkerchief with  border stripos of satlii. The honddress' was  n puff of gauzo in tl.�� form' of a globe, th��  hoadploce of which was composed of white  6ntln having a doublo wing in largo plaits  nnd trimmed with a -wreath of artificial  roses falling from tho loft at the top to tho  right nt tho bottom in front, tho roverso  behind. Tho hnir was drossod nil ovor in  dotachod curls, four of vrhlch, in two  ranks, fell on each 6ldo of tho neck and  vroro rolioYcd behind by a floating chignon.'  "In color of attire tho men'of thoso days  were not;��ns now, simply ii foil for tho gny  tints of .their womnnklnd. 'A light blue  French coat, with high collar, broad lapols  and largo gilt buttons, a double breasted  marselllcs vost, nankeen colored cnsslmoro  breeches, with white silk stockings, shining pumps, and full rufllcs nt the breast  nnd wrists, togother with a ponderous  whitocrnvat with n "pudding" in it, wore  thchovoning dress a la modo ln Now York.' .  "Washington's usual costume on dress  occasions was a coat and brecchos of plnin  black velvet, with n white or poarl colorod  satin ombroldcrod waistcoat, whito or buff._  gloves and a long sword In a scabbard of  polished whito luathtr, which was worn  undor tho coat. lid invarlnbly carried in  his hand a cocked hat, and his knees und  feet woro adorned with silver buckles."  Bargain Hunting Demoralises Parte, Coq7  science and Trade.  ..... . . q.  Strange Inconsistencies and perversions  aro   revealed   ln   tho   fcmluino   character  I whon n vroninn becumes nddlctcd to bargain hunting, according to Carrie E. Onr-  rott, in an nrtlcie on "Tho Bargain Mania." in Tho Woman's Homo Companion.  "Sometimes tho proud possessor of a  bargain will make the most extraordinary  and oxponslvo efforts to save it from such  oblivion, as in tho case of tho lady who  bought loniB bargain buttons. She waited  a reasonable length of time, thinking they  would 'come iu,' and, ns thoy, nevor camo  in, sho purchased  a dress to match thou*.  ��� Such hcroie action is not nt all unoonunoi-  among  bargain  hunters.    This  was  the  .���..3:..-^. ������. ��� ,'���-�� ���,..-��o.;.-.-'���. ��-.-:�����.,-,-��...> .��.-.-,  bognn the pernicious habit of smoking ci^r  'nrettes uftor. dinner.  "It is odd how such n woman will gloat  OTor n bargain and en tho strength of thu  brilliant transaction Immediately commit  fomo extravagance to off Ml it. 'Well, a��  this was so cheap, I enn afford to buy'  that.' Then will sho patiently go to many  stores nnd obtain regular prices in order  to bstabllsh tho character of tho bargain a��  suoh. But what is hor anguish of mind  it sho discovors that sho might hnve bought,  tho same artlclo n little cheaper at somo  other plncol A woman constantly po��T  sossod'of the bnrgain idea Is likoly to carry  It into all hVir dcnRngs with mankind���.  social as woll as commercial. ''"'Aside'.'from  the economic standpoint,.tho spirit of ever  sooting to1 got moro ..than one pays for is,  to say the least, not mentioned ln tho ootn-r  loguo of Christlnn Tlrtnos., She is likoly  to be ponny wise ond pound foolish, extravagant of timo and "money, and, oh,  worse than all tbbfc, badly dressed! Chooer  ing one's clothos fortuitously at bargain  sales is apt to result in an incongruous" as- ���  sortniont of merchandise difficult to knl|  togother in ono harmonloas wholo."  Practical.  great Marches!, liko  The public impresaion that the dark con-,  tfnont is no longer thc. "unexplored" area  of the old maps Is a mistake. What haft  boen dono ��� Is mostly to stake out tcrrl-  torlci aluug definite routes. Within thus*  linos tho country is Roncrally as unknown  ns In tho time of Mungo Park.  Tho extravnganco pf the Roman ladle*  of high'rank win ono of the prime cauaea  of tho fall of that ln^vhty empire. Jxilla  Poppon, who cut a wide swath ln J.'cro'a  time,' Wns' the happy possessor of a gown  anld to1 btvvo cost nearly $1,000,000.  lie Had.the Kamo.  Sho had gone up tho scales onco, nnd  then she had gono down tho scales. Then  she had dono the samo thing over again,  after which some ono risked:  "In what school of music were you  taught?"       , 7.  Thereupon somo ono else interrupted in  an undertone:  .    "Judging   by the speed, I should sny it  was n riding school." ,  Arid thero wero many present who  doomed thc sentiment a good ono.���Chicago Post, y  To wash silk tics, boil hnlf n pound of  bran in a qunrt of wnter for an hour nnd  then strain. Wash the tie* In this water,  keeping them quite straight; rinse ln  aalttd water and iron while slightly damp.  Mattress I'lncaahlona.  Mnttross pincushions, says n writer in a  Philadelphia'..paper,.'can bo made In any  materials, may be embellished with' more  or less ombroidcry, and nro mado in various sizes, oblong or square. The smallest  that I advise making should bo 9 by G  lnohos. Having decided on tho size, the  stuffing nnd lining must be dono, and for  this get coarse houso flannel, which must  bo cut carefully and exactly to the size of  tho mattress. It takes several yards of  flannel, as it must bo very firm and hard,  nnd whon all pressed together should be  quite an inch thick. These layers must be  firmly sewed togother, as the success of  theso pincushions entirely deponds on their  being firm and hard at top, nt bottom nnd  at thc sides. Another necessity is tho perfect regularity with which they uro out,  the edges generally requiring to bo sheared  with very sharp scissors. It is possible to  stuff tho lining with horsehair or brnn insteadof; flannel, In which onso the covering-must bo made first; otherwise, sew tho  flannel Into a caso of cheap loose wovon  calico, through which the pins pass easily;'  using tnpo ono inch wide for the sides..',;  Having completed this, the outer covering is a matter of tnsto, but plain mntnrinla  are best. A good satin, silk or moiro looks  wojl, and indeed some of the finest llax  linens of palo shades como out well whon  'ombroldcrod in whito. A small design in  one corner looks nice workedih silks, with  gold nnd silver thread nnd a fow bends or  spangles if liked, but keep tho embroidery  to one color. Thero Is iio need to describe  how to proceed, except that In putting the  eido pieces on they must bo even1 well  strotchod and tackod before oversowing  with fine silk. Those mnttrosses will take  pin* of every slzo at the side, with ordinnry  black and white at topj nrid tho result  whon quite complete is woll worth tho  trouble of thoir manufacture.  The great Mnrchesl, liko other famous  singers, wns the recipient of valuable gifts  from an admiring public. Many of thesa,  woro of a pcrishablo nature, and soma  wero rich nnd rare. Ono only bore tha  character of nbsoluto prncticality.  During a <-concert tour in Switzerland  thoro was ono concert In which tho prima  donna was especially brilliant. Sho sang  avnriod prbgrnmmo���n song from Handel,  nn Italian air, sonio'Gcrman. songs���and  not only through tho greatness but tho  dlvorsity of her gifts roused the audionce  to a tremendous pitch of enthusiasm. 7  Many persons Crowdod tip to her when  tho concert was ovor, overwhelming her  with tho profusion of'the flowers ithey '  brought. After the crowd had'dispersed,  a bashful looking girl cams up, holding a  porccl ln her hand.  '��� " You dollghlodmo so very much at your  Inut concert," said she, "that todaj- I  should liko to express my, admiration for  you in , person. Flowers, howover, fade.  I therefore beg to offer you a lasting and  practical souvenir which will keep ino lq  your memory. "���  With thoso words shonnwrapped a sllvc*:  ton]) ladle, presented it and disappeared.���s  Youth's Companion.  Soiled Woolen Oowna.  Spots and marks on woolen gowns aro  easily removed by rubbing them woll with  a cake of magnesia. Hang the gown away  for a day or two and then brush thoroughly. If thc spot has not entirely disappeared, repeat tho process. Other gowna  besides thoso of wool can often be cleaned  by this moans, and laces thnt nro slightly  soiled aro freshened by rubbing them well  with magnesia and allowing lt to rep-nlp.  on tho lace,for a short time.  A Great Financier.  Cholly���Harry is a gront financier.  Chappie���Yaasl  Cholly���Ho borrowsd alxponco from �����  yesterday to take him to tho elty to see a  man thnt be knew heoould borrow n pound  from, and with that pound he flow off to  ���tand a dinner to another man whom h��  borrowed a hundrod. from.-��l*oD(Joo Fttou  A Iiong- Itunge Share,  Cnllno's muster, vory busy vvjtl- soma  Important work, does not wish to bo troubled with the nolso of the coming and going of tradespeople and sorvnnts and gives  orderB that none shall bo admitted till he  has gone out.  Tho first ono who comes is the barber.  "Go  on,"   says  Cnlino;   "como agabs  when ho has gono out!"���Pari* Gaalola.   '���  Tho Investigations of Weber have shown  that tho curlinoss of hair tarlcs with Ib<j  flatnoes- Tho flatter it is tho more It gurl^,  Curlln.�� Irons ftnttcn the hair.  mmmimimmmBmi  m^mm&mmmtmwesm ���:m^ ���zi'X^-.r^esw^^��tnbax*^3szst!��2L&)��^.  Published in (be inter, sl oi thc people  ui Moyie City und E.\��t Kootenay.  P^rVTII A- j*! Vis I ill AVE,  r. <n. t-'iirr*  l'ubllsliors.  ISdilnr.  31.*.'.'  r -rr.'icii-iiioy.  One Ycu.  .'.Oi'  .'.II cniummiic't-on'. io'uie editor mu-t be  accoi-Jimiucd L.i the v,ntu's ntihic ami n (:.-e=',  not uerc'*'...r:i:' fu pnl ���:< ..lion, b'ii a* e\ i-Jl.idol eroort fnr.J:. Au��-erti'ins x��ilot i_ade kiiowu I  upon -..; rlicr.tum.  cheek ami ��� ^piicd r. c&oiliir.g pcllice  'to tlie. eye. "Got hit with' a stone,"  replied the patient. "Who threw it?"  --JX}���my wife," was the reluctant  answer. "Hum; it's the first time I  knew ji woman lo hit anything she  aimed at," muttered the surgeon. "She  w,is throwing at the-neighbor's hen."  e:-pMned ihe,sufferer; "I was behind  her."    A Fact.  The following story is told as having  occurred at a district   school   recently, you   cause  the nomination of   Candidates  ,, . , ,      -, r       t -. -i-r. Rich election to be held on the 25th   day.  Jt was I* Jld ay, the (lay or  exniDltlOn jane, ISfS, and do causa the name of such mei  and recital*on.    Each scholar  had   lo  SATUUDA ir; JULY 30, 1S9S.  ��� KUjw-��xs,srewjM^-w��Pw*'-au*w*'-':  ; \  I       !������   \  I . ,' ('  I  I '  y.rt    '  yyy  ', '{������.--.,  1 v.- < y  <. e  I  * tn-.  1 ' d*  * .���    --  l *  1 '   -i  i    i  i  ��. >r' i  >  E  '���   i'd'  1  i  ' J  ���    '   ,d"  f      ,' *'-  ! '   I  I I  I  OK.VXOE Of -LVNACEjIE.VT.  i ll  <    With this d'suc of tlie Leadek.D. E  Young,  the former proprietor,   steps  down and out, and the ownership and  management   passed   into_ the  licU'ds  of F. J. Smyth ti.nl J. E. Mhsgrave.  In making our bow to tho patrons of  tbe LeA3>ek, w'o do nrd fool called  upon to uso any high sounding terms  or make extrava^n.-it.xlcol.u'atlous of  what we propiwe to do. Jt id our 'dm  to continue the policy of the paper- a.s  conducted by our predecessor, and  hoiks to keep it up to the came* standard of efficiency us it ha:*, occupied in  tho pabt. Having unbounded faith in  the future ol Moyie City, we have in-  . .vested our money heie a'nd will remain in your midst* All we ask is  your liberal support.   n  memorise hip  or her  production.    A  little girl   with   blue  eyes" and   sandy  hair lisped :  "The   dawning   shafts of  light  camo  out, to greet the'lurk's refrain,  And every gladdened heart sang out-  Then she stopped.    A  blue   shirted  urchin raised his baud  and   snapped  hifc fingers.  "What   is  it   Bobby?"   asked    the  teacher.  ' "I know it." ���    '���  ���  "Know what?"  "The line she forgot."  '       '    ,  ".Do you,"  said the  teachei  in surprise." --What is it'?"^ '  Promptly as a'rifle"shot came the  answer that completed the verse;  "To Hell with Spain."  "     ���  [-L. K/J   'IJiOa Jl.JucINXlfiS;:  VICTORIA, by thc Gmcool God, of the United  ,    Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland,  Queen Defender of tlie Faith, ic., &o.  To tlie Keturnmc Oflieer of the South Riding of  Ln^t ICoolenay Electoral District:  WHEREAS Uis Honor the Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia hns, hy a  Proclamation bearing Ihe dute tlie 7th day of  June, 1S9S, been pleased to dissolve the Legislative Assemblv cf the said Province; mid  vheren�� it is mces'sary to hold ' Elections  hu-ughout ihe said Province to lill the vacancies csiisert by sijeh dioKiliUio'i, We command  vou that, notice of me lime una place of Elco;  tion being dulv given, you do cause Election to I ,     ,   , .        n  be made, according to law, of One Member to   Hn��;V    and CoiFtC'i'taDlC     FiOOfTlS  serve iu the Legislative Assembly of thc Prov-   *-"*��/     "���"-fl  incc- of British Columbia for the South Riding  of East Kootcunv E-ccioral Distiict, and lhat  "    "���      -     ���* "   "     * nt  of  member, when so elected, whether he be present or  absent, to bo certified to Our Supreme Court, at  the Cit v of Victoria, ou or before the 31st day of  Angus! next, the Election so made, distinctly  mid openly under Our Seal duly indorsed upon  this Our Writ. , ���>  Is TiMLMosi- WuEnnor, We have caused  these Our Letters to be made Patent uude  the Gicat Seal.of Our' said Province of  British Columbia: V.'iTNiioi, (he Honourable Thomas It. Mr/lNNES at Our Government House, nt Victoria, this seventh  day oi June, in the yer.r of Our Lord one  thousand eight hundred and ninety -eight.  By Command, . ' 11-4  B.'II. TYEWIIITTJDRAKJ2,  Registrar^ the Supreme Court,  .The Spokesman-lleview of July 17th  contains nearly a full nfigc description  of thc "Klines aud d'roapcotri Xoar  Fort Steeli.," from Die pen of John J.  Boogo, well knoVm throughout thic  district. The article thows careful  preparation and contains much reliable and valuable i -formation from   an  ��� hibtoiical and dcacriplive point ol  view. Thc different portions of the  East Kootenay district are given- cou-  "  eiderablc  space,' and. of   thc  mining  propositions near here the  writer  has  the following to say ;  - -.,-/,'XX'.lfi-!'fi<:- a. quarter.miles .tiu. Hie  j&ugenc, aWneu  by   John   Finch 'anil  James Cronin and others.   This  is   a  .  .lead 'and silver proposition,   tho ore-  running   GO   per- cont  lead   and   50  counces silver   on.  an  average.    They  ' have S00 to 1,000 feet of tunnels  and  hnve a depth of about  350 feet.   They  liave beyond, a doubt  proved a strong  and lasting vein of mineral,  'They arc  ��� preparing   to   build   a    concentrator,*,  havo built a   new   bunk   houte  with  rooms for '200 mon   and   otner buildings, required for a lingo .mine.    They  have about 5,000 tons of ore on' their  dump, one   half ,of   which   does not  need   concentration.    This   ledge extends down to Moyie lake    There are  two other mines on the lead, Lhe Moyie  and   Lake   Shuic,  betides  numerous  prospects   sl-a'ghl   "across   the  lake.  Tlie ledge lias been   uncovered and locations made on it lor ono  mile, west,-  but no woik to rpeak of dono."  It'v/ill bo   d'jen   by   the   ;ibove   tl :*t  the Su Vlugeue is mentioned ns  boing  "one   and   a   quartc*r- tuilca   up   tbe  mountain on lower' Movie la]ic;" but  the fact of it   being' 'v.-itiim   that  distance of Moyie City is iol'onliomuly or  unintentionally omitted. The heading  -"Jlif-'es   .and   Prospoclh     Near -Fort  Steeie" is misleading and convoys'  the  impression to   tho   uninformed  reader  that every  portion of  the district  ro  niornl in a I'wim  The coiihtuut drop oi water, "  Wcivs away the hardest stone:'  The constant 'gnaw of Towscr  . Must Unites the toughest bone;  The eonsUiut. cooing lover  Clinics cfl* the hliisliing maid;  And the constant advertiser    ������  Is the one who gets the tiadc.  ���   M0YIEJ    east kootenay, b. c.  The above hotel has boen recently erected, aud neatly furnished throughout.  Tho bar is supplied witli the  best brands of liquors and  cigars.  t*  Headquarters for Mining- Men.  liii? m  T-, rf^-iiuSssriSfi'---*^--4 jOu^y^ia^n'^ysi*iB^^:^eysfmB^\  Carry the largest stock of  In West Kootcnny, ant  d defy competition in'their'lino  Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Curtains, Matting, Crockery, Bedding np.l   Pillouv.  -O-  ���    NELSON'AND KASLO,. B-'C ,    ��� i ���!��� ii ������ i����i  ��� iwiiwiwi<i<m���� <>mtin>. t ���-tt ktm"T-~-���~������������ >���'    ii      -rv  .  JX5AI.KE  IX  ���  Baker St., KELSON, B. C.  .Wholesale  Groceries  andg'Provisions.  r,i-".ST CJ.XJ..S ASSOHTMENT.  'I.ETl'r.It OKDERS rnOJirTLY A1TENDED TO.  r. o. uox'21'i. '  NOTICE.  To- whom it may concern:' I have this day  transferred all right, title and interest in thc  Moyjn City LnADnii to F, J. Smyth, nnd J. E  Stusgruve, Mho will, hereafter eoiiduet 'the  business. All bills due the Lead mi wiill be.  collect ed by them, imd all bills agaifisl Uie  tiT.ApT.il will hc paid by myself. 1). .11. Young. .  Manager Slocan City Pub. Co.  >ipyic City, 15. C, July 25th, 180S.  MOTIOK.  Wc, tlie undeis-igiied, having purchased the  interest1- of Martin Foiey in the Central Hotel  business nt'Moyie City, U. C, will pay all bills  npainst .said Uria of Mnrtiu Foley' & Co.Miud  collect all accouuts due the said firm.  Gi:okgk Batley  V. Desauliske.  Jloyio.Cityi B.C., July isth.isss.     .  r to ffi rfl ff�� ��*&  iL^^M  -���idkMINm^yBROKERSd  Ail. Miniug   Papers;,:Xeg!i.lly   and   Neatly  '7yy..fe-k.yy7.!7v,,l>i-a'v\'ii- Up.,  .'���'.": iWe.; caii; handle "miuing property in  ..kEiist ;Ivoptciiay, auci 'willy develop -;  ���;"��� Klines or do assessirient'-ivCrk.'S.'������:.   =', y  LIST YO.Uil'PR6l,EBT.Y.7wiTH.U's".y.-.,'.'y5d.':.-;7' ''''  ��� "     "' d''   y ;/'      ^:     ",,;C'pKr.ESI>ONDENCE,^6LIciTI.D.  MQTIK;..'CIT.vd':;:." '-���  mm DBU8"fii?rf BOOK CO.,  ", UMITEE-,  ^EI.-'oST, B. C.  Siaionery, Office Supplies, Wall Paper.  Drug's, ~��&ieiit ' ' ' .  , .   Medicines..  Druggists' 'Sundries,    Mail   Order.1*   Solicited  agryjfc'M* ebJttr3*rct.jvxz*GicB2S&rm*mmMrawaga���www  All Kinds of'  ianvas  Tents,'"' Awnings,  Wagon Covers,  Sailor'JBags,    -  Hammocks,  Canvas Cot Beds.  NELSON,  B. C.  ���   A. JUASTUEIi & CO., Props.  ,J, M. "ClNDSAY.'Managor.  This hotel is now open to the public.  It .iSjWell'fnrnished throughout. None  but the best brands  of  wines,'  liquors  and cigars kept in stock.  .. FIRST' CI*ASS    *������      '.  ,    ACCOMMODATIONS.  MOYIE CITY,  B.C.  BBS, BBODIE & WATT,  .GENERAL    PUJVCTITIONJSRSd  UKA'JXJBKOOK "and TTDE,T~STSELE".  Regular   visits to ..Wardner,   Swansea,   Moyie  City and St. Eugene "Mission. ���    '  C. E..IALLETTE & CO.  Dealers in ,  Hay, Feed and Produce  A large stock of Hay, Qats  atid Fresh-Vegetable1* always  ���on hand., Prompt attention  given to mail orders. Agents  Lion Brewery, Eossland.  BAKER feT. XELSON, B. C.  nMLCtf��COD  If You.  m  mi  '^TOES  GET YOUR  OUTFIT AT TIIE  t Anything'  "(LIMITED.)  ���  FORT STEELE and  WARDNER, 13.  C.  . ���. . WHOLESALE ;DEALEE S IN" .,. . o  Wines, Liquors and Cigars; Schlitz and Papst  ffj-.Ti��3a.'aag**^LWJJ��iwi  FOR FINS '  ADBBESS  ine  IN THE DEIJG. LINE OE  ASSAYERS-    SUPPLIES,  Call on or write  '. P,TEET2EL  forred to jn Lhe aiticlo is (-r.;r.taVv  and rieor Eorf ytuelp, wliun. in fact  jnost of them'.ire   Iribut.irv  to   other  [ K S;] 'THOS. E:.McINNES. - ^.:r  77'; d'v  '. -,.k ^CANADA.dy'ky'' yk:7  . yErovihcie of Britisli'GoIumbia...  VICT0RIA7by 1 tie Grace of God, of:'tlie: United  .    yKiugdom of Great J3ritain and. Ireland,  ..;��� Qi*een>i)efciule'r of tlu; Faith, &c., 'ic.y  To Our faithfill.th.e'Memliers ejected to fstsrve in  the'Legisln.tJ ve Assembly of Our Province  of British .'Golmnibia,- and toiill M'hoin it  k nia^: conceriij���Gbeetino. .7-, y-   ..7 .���' ���  ' :��� y y 'A ��� PROCLAMATION.'":: : y  })..U. EiiEiiT^i ."tiiTHEREASWe have -".thought  Attorney,;Gcii. J"- VV *'fit/ by and with ttid/Ail-  Ticc.aucl-coiiseiif, of Our Exeautive Couuoil of  OurTrovineeitjf British Columbia; to digsol ve  ihe pr.ese.iiU. Legislative Assombly of Our said  I'roviiicb,, which stands prorogued until summoned for dispatch of busiiiess.k   ������ ,-. y.������������.��� '���  SOW KNXAY VE������ that*-'We ..do/ for this.end-,  }��� ublish*-this .Our .Royal.������Proclamation,' and 'do  hereby dissolve tiie Legislative ������Apserdbly ac-  cv)rdii'gly,   unci the members thereof 'are' dis-  eliarged-.from further attedanco on same..  Ix. TiKTi-MOK-i-. WI.1EKEOF- We  have  caused  these Omr Letters tb lw made Patent, and  the Great Betil of .British cdl'tinibia- to be'  hereunto nilixet't:-AYitnjsss the -Honoura-  0,bie ���-���Taos.   I{."M(;f.K>-j.:s,Lieuteiutht-Gov-  y ernorof Our said Proyiiice of British' Col-  ���'���   Drnbiaiiu Our City  of,��� Victoria,*.iii Our  : said Province, this seventh  day,, of : June  JOtlljGON.  aaauaMoMmmettmtmstKMsmcMrx  THE MERCHANTS' BANK OF HALIFAX.  Incorporated'1869-  CAP1TALJPAID UP    i    '   BEST   Head Office HALIFAX, N. S.  .$1'500,000.00,  ., 1,175,000.00  Hardware,  Groceries,  Dry Goods, Etc., Etc".  Queen's Avenue,  MOYIE, IS, C  ��� ��� iii. thu'.ycur  oj   Our Xord   one thousand  towns oi'!!iOJ-fe-t4]'Ui-Cf��u:Vl i'lniL-rfi pf-.V; eu-bt lunu.'rec! aud ninety   eight,-'"and  in 'the  ,���, y ,-.   -       --      ���   -���: "    '���"' y ���ty.-J'ir.'-t.A.e,irofOur.Kei!*n.���'���  Lne ide.i  uuut    PO,t  be   Ci'U- lni"eti I Ji> C'ei'iinnud,      " --���    .  JOSiii'JI NEIJL��J2JISTAL)T, i'rop.  Lager beer sold  by thc  Keg or. dozen  bottles. -��� _���  Bottled Beer  in Stock.; . .  Outside Orders Given Strict Attention.  Staple and Fancy  Dry Goods,  Clothing,  Gents' Furnishings, rBoots  and Shoc8,"Hats and   Caps. Stores  at  H and KUSKONOOK,  T. E. KENNY, Esq., President.  D. II. DUNCAN, Cashier.  Branches and correspondents In tha principal cilie<- in the Province, United State* iiud  Great Britain, and at Vancouver, Rossliind, Niaiamni an') Ncl^n. B V.  A general banking business transacted. .���"'���C'Uus; bills of exchaujo bonqht and sold, betters of credit, etc., negotiated.   Accoiintb and depodts received on most favorubif terms.   ��  GEORGE KYDD, '  Manager'Nelson Branch  iJfWxiir,/am mumi  11-1  ��� jora ruoKici'fc thett tho Li*Ai;rr. L in'ak-  -i'ng a llglit Against Fort .Stcole, but it  does contend tliat Uie- other towni- cf  East Kootenay deserve juht rcoogn'i-'  lion. In other worde it is high time  Jor the outfiidc world to know that Kort  Steele is "juot the only pebble on the  beach."  E. U.-TYIIWIUXX DRAKK,  .Registrar oi tlie Supreme Court,  rtrwicn^-r^-  It is sad that it j-hould f.dl tc thc  lot of so strong and wealthy a corporation of the iiall Mines company of  Nelson to be lir&t in cut tint* the wny-.s  of tho men ciry*!ovcd around  mines to if2 j)cr day���the lowest level  yot reached in Kootenay for that  class of woik. ft is '-Ito to be regretted thct the men v.-eze foieed to  submit to this Uniui.*, reduction. The  or ample set by thc Rah Mines company is likely to be followed by other  liiining colnpaulec ut the Koolorays,  which tyili have v %cry Irmdring  affect upoii mine laVcrerr;;  ���  7   .    .... Aii'Acciirn.to Aim.  .   "How did ithappen?" aslced the surgeon t'-s'hfi dressed the wound   in  [L. S.TyTHOSyE.McIKNES.  .*. (  CANADAy ���.;���'  y Province of British (Jolttoibia;  VJCrORIA, by the Grace ot God, of the United  Kingdom of Great Britain and   Ireland  ���   Queen,. Defender of thcTai'th, c<ic��� &e., <��a.  To  all; whom' these'��� presents   shall   coinc,���  C-l'.EJiSli-O.'-'' -'  d A...PROCLAMATION.      .    d  P. JM.L"-,!Kr.-rs,( "OiTli.EREAS Wo are desirous  Attorney ;Gen.'   VV   ' and r/.'solved, us. soon a  ni-.y bo, 'to'meet. Our people of Our Province, of  Ibirisli Columbia, nuu to have their advicojjn  Oik Leyislauire, We do make known Our Itoyat  Will nnd i'leiisufb to call a new .Legislative As-  i lub'ly of pur said Province; ami dp-further' de-'  clare that, by the advice of Our : Executive  Couueil of i'.ritisb Columbin, We' have this day  l-i\ en orclerfj for issuing Our VVriis in due foniij  101 cniliiif*; a hew Legislative Assemnly for Our  *��� n nl Province, which W|/.-its arc .to bear date on,  ilu- seventh day of June, instant, ancl to be re-  luniable on or . before ��� tbe thirty-first day of  August next., ���   ������  :  f> Xi4STJsio:-->r"WijEai"an Wehnt-c cwised these  Oi-i-.fJcrte.'S to bo injide. i'titiii.ttl and (lie  PrbHc Seal, rif y.He" .SiM Ptyrloec fti b'.-.  bt-reitjitd WH?cd: WLtt-M?.! -i,lic J��oJt.ct<t-  ... ab)? mfiz-'.-k:'j?iw.j>^ft#'..u.tyd.!*iii'-it-'*?n -  '-rr.Br Hf t>tir Ki'ict I'l-d^J.acc'^f Br'i'si' ^nl-  iu.fbia,"iii riii.r t.'.ftv of TlHtorPi; .l,!!. iiiij  ! ��� Oiiid .'Tdt-i'ict*! t.-Hiii sevfejiyi lirt.r yr ,r<m<j:  )ii fbo yeaarof Our Lord bin; thbus'iud  ' eiuli' hundred and. ninetyruight find lit  the Hixty-flr'jt yew.-fif'Ov> Keign.  I5yCoiiiiniiudi ���      Tl-.i  B. H.TYKWHITT illtAlvffi,.  '' Kegistrnr of the Papremc Court,  LAKE-- SHORE  Barber Shop  ���AND���  Bath Booms  '   ���  J. 11. MUSOIiAVii,      ���      ���   Proprietor  JIOYIE, 1'.. C.  1    i*S    "    '.'���"'J   Zr     tK>~r-ti.  Best-brands  in  Canada' niannfacturcd right   in   Kootenay   by   the   firm  oi  ^^MM^:^<^ ^J&SUi*^-    VANCOUVER, VICTORIA, NJELrfON.  Ginger ale, lemonade, sarsaparilla, plain soda,   syrups,   essences  augostura, orange,.bitters. Box JOS, NELSON.  BREWEBY  DAJNARD & STEWART,  General - Blacksmitbing,  Miners' Supplies. Horseshoeing a specialty.    .....  MOYIE CITY, B.  C.  Boot][& Shoe^Co.  NELSON,      .     * -        -    '   .        .  11, 0.  . ^^%-i  IN  KEGS  AND  UOTTLE''.  -BHEWEKi'   OF--^  FIITO;LAaER-   BEEB  AND PORTER . .   .   :  ASA^riEJJtSB.  Orders Biicmptly attknued to.  R. JRiesterer and Co., Props., NELSON, B. C(  MOYIE and FORT STEELE  Mall, Passenger and freight Service.  IV X;  Crosson's   stage lea'res Fort   Steele .for  7 Moyie . XUIflSUATf S  find   PlWiiAYS   afc  8 a. in.   Connecting,with the steitia ferry  t. Bcho for Moyie City WKIJNISSliAy and  SASUKDAX momingsi  "tiie StewJ1 ferry .^soiio }ehi-e3: Moyio City for  hiK bf.'��f.t hfd.ii'- . i(tl>e SiViKffAXK hnd  '.C?i'i.<tS''AVR Kf, 'rls-ti *��i im W'jtiiji.fjiiiK'  tv.U.h ly ly Oid^.,<)V'f!''f;i.Hj����j jyi j'Wt' stfrfel^;  The stealn ferry ECHO iilsd'ibavPS'Hoyie. City  for the head of.iiic lake dally (except Sun  days) at 7;S0 a- m,, returning at 10 a. in.  \yholosulc and Retail Dealer in  Cigars, Pipes- Tobacco,  WiM&mg .-GardSj Poker  GhzpBy Bole agent  for  TUCKETT'S CIGARS.  NELSON, B. C,  Baker St., NELSON; B. C:  Ctetiti-ally  locatedj  and dfii:st  class in all apartments. -. , ;  RICHAEDSOHf & PEEDUE,   Props.  Men's fitiitflj shittft iind 'imierwetiri bdots.jl'.o-.-5  itiid Itiibbcr'sj fepcksi sjlovdi and brace':       ,  -tevbVythih'0 th'e "ii&Urb&& '  ,    d .   ���������'���'���    ���      '���.'.������' .    . '.  Glvi-i'tig i tiAhh-.^K-'iisi , d'  ���     "      B131B    &.d0i:.  ���    fllOYIKi a- v-    ���  ^'Vl  '.vV  ���srs  M  mm  '  4  ~$i  i d  .V.L,

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