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The Moyie Leader Jun 24, 1899

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 Wa%��^  i&AA'a.y,  YY'YvY  ��-��� v ',  Us  ��� ��/-,������,  r    I,.  /���'  .-j*  /'I  ./  ���i- '.-** /,  M  -Z^i  A".J'  :  iii  y *  ! ��� -  /  -'������ ;  u  '����� i  . i -  r  ,  Af<-  ;;YY-Y  :$<!*>  -"'I i Y/  5r'Y-  ^'^)A"-J���  It,     -I  |��OL.2,-NO.:iO.  ^v*t==YZYYY:Yz:r--  MQY1E��� B, C, JUNE 24.18��  82 A YEAE  jt'tP'^''^''^''^''^'^''^'-^'^'-'"'''^'^'^--^'^'^' -*"'���>  1 vS"^"**.* ���-������*����� ^-���>-,>*.'>>-',,^">-.,^S*^:;^*^!l?;^;^^*:^:;S^ -fi^  1  SHORE TAKEN OYER  Second Payment Made  Last Tuesday.  |||| The   Metropolis , Of East Kootenay. . Lo  cated oh the Shores of the Most  Beautiful L<ake in  Britk  ish Columbia,  _>^^_  AliiAPW 'i',QY'H(i W.&G.M,  6"  OPERATIONS HAVE COMMENCED  TJm;   f'rouiHl   I��   Rolafj   Cleared   for   the  Coijjih-cS'.ot: ��la.nl, VThicli >vill Jie  ' , Ivimiung hy Auguit 1.  A ?Y n'n  **Y lf  Y5 H: : ? i _  ii  nnoyiel  J  ���������-Sis  SB,^f'*?ft^I*Y''  ^W TEE COMING" TOWN-��?1 THE FUTURE  I  \i , . ��11 who wish Lo invest .'-pply 10  ./JAN  Kif��  G.  CAMPBELL, Moyie,   B. C.      ffi  ^   X* '^���^'^���'^* >**>��_��� ������^������'���^���^������^���^���><**>%.��>V^,'^',,,W< ;  &#  ��/4��  HE   CANADIAN. BANK, OF, COMMERCE  Paid Up Capital, $6,000,000,  RANBROOK BRANCH. J. ,W. H. SMYTHE, MGR.  WM  |fc-7^*r i^s-z,ys-iysr^T zy: a-a i$s~z^x z,-j  ).  Thc  only  house   iu   East Kooteuay  heated throughout with hotair.  '  ^������COSMOPOLITAN  t ^^^.rfr^rfz jr^-X^*rC7_s^A^_xfe^ j!^r.jfe_!^?_rJ-:_rf2 .r^ AteJl  I  A'  First class ia every respect. Special  rales to boarders. Good sample room  for;commercial men.  European plan.    Open clay and uight.  SMALL'&;.UUSGKAVK.;l>ro1ii,.  CRANBROOK,  '     \  B�� C,  $-  ilr. J". 0. D.rewrVj managing director  pf the  panadjan   Geld  fields  Syndi-  cate, Ltd., arrjyed iji tq^vn on Monday  nior.iirig, apeempanied. by  Dr.   K.  J.  Virilf.f;n; of Toror.to,  president  of   the'  qpir:p.ii.ny,   pr.d   ��Ii. .Alexander   Prid-  Jiap, of ���Q'f^n-/\\\g, .("^ebep,  the  yice-  presidpnt.    Qa  IJIonclay, evening   the  party was joined by Mr. E; P. Heaton,  of Montreal, the general manager  of  the Guardian Assurance Co., and' one  of the large stockholders in   tlio   Canadian   Gold  Fields    Syndicate.      On  Tuesday the paity   made   a  thorough  examination of the Lake   Shoro   mine  and   expressed   themselves   as. more  than   pleased   with   the  magnificent  showing.', The payment due on  July  1st was made   Tuesday  evening and  on Wednesday Mr. Drewry   took  possession of the Lake Shore group.   'Mr.  Martin Foley has been appointed foreman and he has been given instructions to  push  development  work   as  rapidly as possible.    Mr.  Drewry  has  placed   a   contract   with   the  James  Cooper, Co. "of  Montreal,, for a seven  drill    liigersoll-Sergeant    compressor  plant of the latest type, and   the   contract calls for the plant to be in   complete running order  by. August  first.  Grading for the   compressor   building  commenced   last Thursday morning.  The.plant is to   he   a�� very  complete  oue a*-,<! ?doyip will have the   honor of \  having the first power drill plant to be  [installed iu  East  Kooteuav.    A'new  tunnel  will   be   driven   in  below   the  present tunnel; the old tunnel will be  equipped with track   and ,ore  cars; a  new ore bin   will   be   erected   at   the  spur which the Canadian Pacific  have  already arranged to   put in ou  Lake  Shore ground and  everything  put  in'  shape for active   mining by    the  first  of August, when, at   least  fortj?   men  will be employed.  hardware  groceries;  PRODUCE.  1.  ALL  KTXDS   OK  B3?i_o_  ��� DONE ���  riN ROOFING A SPECIALTY  -PROPRIETORS   OF--  CLOTHING,  Gents' Furnishings?  BOOTS and SHOES  STRICTLY.FIEST CLASS IX ALL.'DEPARTMENTS.  OGMr- -Victoria' St< .-st23.es.1 Moyie'Ave  as  jj-c-o^txe:, as. o,  LOCAL  NEWS.  Sutton   was  in   town   last  Regular Meals Served in the Dining  Room, with Short6:_Okpek.s kbetween  meals.  HeadquaHor's for1 Commenoial and Mining Men.  As  Drug Store for Moyie.  R. E. Beiittie, East Kootenay's  leading druggist, was over from Cranbrook twice this .week. Mr. Reattic  and Douglass Hope will open a drug  store in Movie about Julv first.  QlfKEN* AVBNUfc,  ^*-__^tS��A-*_SA-'iS&---&'-i&  ��� ��� MOYIE,   \i. .0.  ��s  "^v* -^>k'" <*l- >����.' ��*_��� -^fc,- >��_��� >*.��� -^fc.- >*.. >��_'  ^^?<!5?^V  AIoCKACKKN tS* .MOOi'li,  rropiiotorti.  Tliis hotel isjnow open to the public, and is well furnished throughout. None but the best brands of wines,  liquors und cigars kept in stock."      .        .        . :':.,'.      .  BST    CLASS  AlCCOMMODATIOyS.  MOYIE,  ���'      .'I'-..  B.  . 0  r������l^-$^��$^^SS*$^S$*$^$^S6���e��^^i$^<e���;����$^  ��This Hotel is-New and well Furnished. '[The "8  7 <fk"t k'      _     ��� :J  _ ..    ��      ���.,,..,- --��       .     , -     .iii  \'AbM  ���s  O.  CAMPBELL?   A. T.CLARK  if?  \\>  \V  \V  \��/  a?  it/  if  Tables ar.eJSupplied with the Best the  Market affords. The Bar is Filled with,  the Best Brands of Liquors and Cigars.  HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMKftCIAL  AND MINING MEN,  MOYIE,        .    '���. ��� ������ ,-��� 0K��T13ii. COLUMJ.��L't   _ ,   ��� <<>   tuj-ic timt awn: a  power  ,*W����69��^��a��^��9��&9���������e������6e��i��6�����{6��*"6e^i��6���6e��������S66���S6��^��   from me was valid."  Heddy Tells Uis Side.  Some three weeks ago in an interview published iu the Leader. Mr. P.  A. O'Earrell gave his side of the Moyie  townsitc trouble. It will be remembered that he branded Reddy aud 'his  associates as being a ������'gang of swindlers," etc. .When Mr. Reddy was in  Moyie last week he called at the  Leader office and gave his side of  the difficulty, which is substantially as  follows:  "In March, 1S97, 1 purchased a half  interest iu  tho   Movie   townsitc from  Gleucariau Campbell, he  agreeing   to  give mo a deed   as soon   as   a   crown  grant   was   issued.    In Juuo   of   tho  same year, 1*. A.   O'Earrell,   Johu  M.  Burke and J. D. Farrell agreed   to  go  in and    take   a   tenth    interest  each.  When it camo  to  raising  tho   money  for the Burke and O'Earrell interest, I  endorsed a note for $2,000 and  out  of  this    they   have   given   me    $1,475,  Campbell deeded me the half  interest  in good faith.    G. J. Riner,'through a  forged power of attorney,   then   transferred my interest to P. "j.  McMahon.  I was in Chicago at the   time   and received a telegram   stating   tliat  Riner  was about to dispose of   my   property,  so I telegraphed to Victoria for   a  restraining order to prevent  Riner; and  McMahon from   putting   their, deeds  on   record.    I   then   entered   suit   to  have   these   deeds   set   aside,   which  suit is. still  pending.    I   am still on  the nolo for the $2,000  borrowed, and  therefore Will not give''up-any   portion  of my IniteC'St until'fretx!  from   thio  j^lfespoiisildlij)',    1 will  niiy   that'P.  JV  Jy'jM'eMuhofl ivuH ou itnioct'iH ��� purchaser  jj{J of tho'proiJcri./.  bo   believing   at  thts  of' attorney  W.  H  Tuesday.        ���   "  J. Larondo made a business trip   to  Cranbrook Wednesday.  Miss Jane Moore leaves this eveniug  for her home in Kaslo.  Prof. Harry Swift departed Wednesday evening for Spokane.  Laroude Bros, are adding a stock of.'  dry goods to their store.  Remember the Moyie Clothing Co.  for your gents' furnishings.  T. G. McGregor ��� and Alexander  Park visited Fort Steele Thursday.  Miss" Alma Rudeberg is quite ill,  suffering from an attack of bronchitis.  A danee will be given at the ^C^il1^  tral hotel on the evening of  July 4th.  G. H. Miner, Cran brook's largest  hardware dealer, was out to Moyie  Wednesday.  Mr. Presfc, the Cranbrook photographer, was here this week taking'  views of the town. ,  Messrs. Neitzel and Johnson have  made another rich strike on the- Aurora group on the west side.  A. Stevenson has purchased the interest of Peter Berg in the Berg-Jensen  block on Victoria street.  A. R. Macdonald, representing the  Toronto World, was in Moyie this  week gathering data for his journal.  The regular monthly board of trade  meeting will be held next Tuesday  evening at the usual time  and  place.  It is now stated on good authority  that a branch of the Bank of British  North America will soon be established  in Moyie.  Col. Hendersou's new boat arrived  from Nelson this week. Tho colonel  now has lhe handsomest craft on  Moyie lake.  A meeting for the purpose of selecting a board of school trustees will be  held at the schoul house this evening  at S o'clock.  Manager Morrill informs us that the  Moyie Clothing Co. is putting in the  largest stock of clothiug ever brought  to Moyie.  The Moyie baseball team has . been  reorganized. It- is the intention of:  the boys to challenge the winning  team at Cranbrook on the first.  P. J. McMahon and J.' F. Reddy  visited Cranbrook and Fort Steele the  'first,of'the week. Mr. Reddy has returned to. Spokane;  Among the leading features of, the  Cranbrook celebration next Tuesday  will be a tug of war, the Cranbrook  team against the world for a $25 prize.  The Closing of School.-  Yesterday was   the  closing  day of  ��� the first annual   term   of  the Moyie  school, and  a  concert  was given   by  Miss   Moore,   the - teacher,   and    the  school children in honor of the  e**ent.  The front rooms "on   the   second  floor  of the Central hotel were nicely  fitted  up for that purpose.    A platform was  tastefully  draped  with   curtains  and  bunting and on the wall were   wrath'es  of vines and flowers.    At two   o'clock  the    room   was    comfortably    filled.  Nearly all the parents of the   children  were present, as well as a  good   number    of- others.     Promptly    at   two  o'clock   the    concert   began' and     it  passed off without either a  hitch or a  break.     The   recitations, ��� songs    and  diologues were bright and  catchy, and  every child from the youngest  to  the  oldest did itself proud, and Miss Moore  is to be congratulated for the untiring  efforts which she put forth' ,in   preparing them.    After   the  concert  prizes  were distributed among   the children.  The Moyie  school  has  made  wonderful progress during the   last   term.  This can be seen by tho list of  promo  tions given below  -Erna  Second      to     third      reader-  Neiderstadt, Eddie Murphy.  Junior second to senior second reader���Willie Murphy. Norbet ZSTeider-  stadt.  Second primer to first reader���  Franklyn Ames:  First to second primer���Eben Brem-  ner.  t    Chart to first primer���Sidney Elmer  and Philip Conrad. "   ���  ���ROLL  OF    HOXOK.  Erna Neiderstadt) for proficiency.  Eben Bremner, for deportment."  John   Elmer,   for  punctuality and  regularity.  The Xeiv Train Serx'ice.  According   to    the    announcement  made by the C. P. R. some time ago thc  new daily train service over tho Crows  Nest road   was   inaugurated  on   tho  ISth.   Two regular  paasenger   trains  uow pass through Moyie each day   on  schedule time, and the service afforded  is excellent.    Moyio has" h-jen   greatly"  benefitted by   the  new service.    One  can now leave  here   in   the   morning  and go to both Cranbrook   and   Steele  and get back   home   again   the   same  day.    Nelson can be reached in, seven  hours, Spokane  in   2-1 hours, or   the  Pacific coast in 20 hours,.'   'While   the  tri-weekly mail service is still 'in vogue  the mail gets through  much quicker  than before.    As ah instance  of. this,  the   Spokesman-Review,   printed   last  Tuesday morning, reached   Moyie   the  following    morning,   being    just    24  hours old.  The frame work for the Stevenson  and Jensen building iu the south end  of town is almost iinishtkl. The new  structure adds  greatly to  the  appear-  ancc  15 uy  oi tuai enu or victoria street.  Your Snail and Doors at the Factory.  o. a.  floors, 2 ft, 0  x liftG xlY,      n.TO  each  ii  '��     -J ft. 8 'x �� it's x i;ij-      i.so     "  H  "          U ft. 10 x  6  ft 10  X  1'^            l.fHJ ;'���,"'  12x24  sash* glased ,.   '   l.'Jo p. jiair  Wxas  "          " 1.10       "  ItX'.'S  "           "   .; ,          l.OO  24x30  '���           1.60  THOS. W. LEASK,  CI'tAJ-BROOK,  B, C.  St. Eugene Concentrator.  Two carloads of sawed timbers have  been delivered at the St.-.Eugene concentrator site and the framing'of the  buildiug has begun. The building ol  the stone wall at the rear end of the  excavation is well j under way. The  mill will be built under the supervision of 1...L, Cole of Spokane. A  force of men is now clearing the tram  right of wily, -  Murder and Su'ci'dp at Crniibrook. ���  Cranbroo,k Herald: , A little over a  year ago a quiet flirtation  took place  on the banks of  Lake  Calhoun,' near,  Minneapolis, between the owner' of a  pleasure launch  and   the   wife   of  a  small ^merchant.    The  woman    was  beautiful and attractive, the  man  intelligent   t and     preposessiug.     Last  Tuesda3* afternoon the story came to a  sudden   and   terrible   termination  in  the parlor of  Miss  Nettie McDowell's  house of prostitution in this,city. The  man   committed   murder, \ind'    then  suicide, fell near  his  hehpless   victim,  the life blood of both turning the  carpet to a crimson hue.    The girl cried,  "Don't, Harry, for  God's  6ake,  don't,  but three reports followed and she fell.  A moment before she  had  smiled  at  her murderer, when she .fell' she  was  writing  ��to    another,   while   in    her-  boosom she had, letters from one  who  was her husband, now^confined in the  Ohio'reformatory  at  Mansfield.   The ,  fatal beauty of   Mrs.  Lillian  Shotwell  wroughtgher ruin,' and   the  mad  in-  fatuatioa of Harry Brandt drove  him  to the desperate deed. ,  Harry Brandt had been living with  the woman., Jbu't last Thursday ��� they  quarreled, aud selling their household  goods,'he left Saturday., morning for"  Nelson. Tuesday he returned, and  when he learned that his assumed  wife had gone to a house of prostitution to live, he seemed badly overcome. He went to the house and  pleasantly chatted with g,tbej,girl for  a time.  Then   came    thej. pleading cry  for  mercy, like the   wail   of   a lost soul,  three shots and silence.    Those in the  other rooms rushed into the  hall   terrorized   with   fear  and  apprehension,  The   door   of   the   room    was  slowly  opened and   Brandt walked  into   the.  hull.    IdYre he paused   and   throwing  open, his   revolver,    extracted    three  empty shells, placed one or two  more  cauridges in the cj.liuder, and  walked  back   into   the    parlor,   closing    tlie  door.    For   a   lew  seconds   he   stood  leaning over the form of  the   oue   ho  had so dearly  loved,   and   then,   stepping back, placed   the   muzzle  of  ins  revolver against  tlie    left   side  of   his  iicad just   under   the   run   of his   hat,  pulled tlie trigger  and   went   to   meet  his God,'with, the   two.   awful  crimes  burdeniug his soul.    The woman   died  immediately     and    Brand t "'���'" expired  about 9 o'clock that night.    Word, was  sent to the friends of both parties, aud  the reniaius'were interred in the 'local  cemetery.      The   man    had    enough  money in his possession to' defray  the  expense of burial, and  the!  inmates of ���  the houses looked after   the   burial   pf  th'e girl.  Metal Quotations.  New York, ��� June 20.���Bar silver  OOYcents. Lead, very litm/'ijvi.-tS bid,  4.50 asked. The brokers' price ia  $4.25.   ,: I..  iiroyie will Be lyonresented.  .Moyie. will'be given thorough representation in the forthcoming addition of the; Kootenay Mining Standard published in Rossland. Yesterday  Manager D. R'. Young, accompanied  by C. Dell-Smith, the versatile journalist, and, J. Rigby, and artist In tho  photographing lino, were here iiani  took of views of the towns and ''the  mines. Thc majority of the members of the Movie board of trade WU3  also grouped aud photoed. The special  addition of the Standard will contain  views and descriptive articiea of every  town and mining camp in tho Koote-  nays, thus ..making a publication  which will be greatly soujaht after.  ��.*l  ' Ji  > I  ���'''il  iA  ;-.- viLi *-."5'l  r "'.*''�����  li-*t  Cap .,;  ]' ?  c-  OQ . ,  the      '  '  yea            '   (,  UlOl  resi     ;  yea       <  con   ,   ,  tJ57  for  '   '.  8S1"      '"'    ���  i  tote   ,  per  \.n ''  u no  aud     >���  The  ������"    '���      .  moi  .  852     " "  iod   "  wa?  soli:  ugu  1  Thc   "  tho  ,,*  i   '  fori   ''  1*. f              i  ��l,-'        ������ '  *  sho  <  mo:  tWO   i  bee \'   '  the ;..::,  , _  '  'ace  ',-   ���' ,  pro '! , ,','  adv    i,, '  KOV     /,'   "    '   "������  was ���; ;-''  En;  ,"���",  S43 :������  .'"'  ,:.Y,-=���".". '  ������ f-    ,   , 'm  ���  T   !'.  "      -  ler.l, Y-  '  ope  ���,  has   ���,  res--  '���  ofli  ;':  v.el  pre ','   ���' "  dia   ',���  bui   ',  cle: '.'���  '���'  '  lar   '.,'��� '    '������  J ;',-     -  to -. -r. ���- '  anr. ,;i,���.   , ,  '  'sni   .!!.'.���.   i '  r   ���'. i    ',   .  -Bffl i'ii y' :  " C {*.  /   ��� ���  ���  'M-.  f^'j,  eif ^ ���   V  <  we ���:;'['"' .'i  ^  sha jjt,   ' ! ii"  ha*  ;.;���   > ",-'  wh  ���;>  ���  ieu   ,;���>. ",  iia;!'!ii ,,  fro     [, ;,'��� '���','  \      ���1A."'A4     ,  no    ..' .   '",',  cor.���..  ;  An   . ���  IDS,   Ai        Y\(  ��al1 l-i "   .\ '  boi; i|,''   '  the  } '���  '-���' ���  the      '. - j, '  hor   ' ��� :,';->  auc- . Ji     ',>  ens '  ,, '������'������{���  ciu- ;���-,-;  the     "   ,\  j��i:    .|  i;  of   ;.".. ?.;  ive   .,      "[\-.j  ro- ,-  '  'jYf  >  rea   {��� ,   , .- ��� .  Us  ')'  sh  -   .,!     <  am    ,"  ho  r                      .  Y          -            "'  W.I  ''  as  '  tl  11  fc  w:  *-        ''  to  T)  ]��  In"  at  su:  at- -  P' gave;  east  .  fcett/ ���  St  onVj   "  ft  r  ti  4���he  yre:  h  the  ii  nvu.  0"  in i  c:  a  lea.  rei   .  o:  el  Ol"  fr��  le',  il .  \l  JJ  l"  j-vj; T",_  '���* H  ]  ^fffe  \  THE   MAN   AND  THE  W'fiD.  THE MAN.  \tlnd on the hilltop I  Wind in the tree!  Is there aufilit in earth or heaven  That biudeth thee und uieV  I through the lone hcurd  Fetbly creep and crawl  O'er the green smooth shoulders  Of the huge mountain wSil.  Whilst thou in a moment  With roaring skirts outspread  Leapest from the valley  To the black mountain head.  THE  WIND.  Little puny brother,  Why quejitiqn thus of mo T  There T* need of roe* 1 doubt not  There ia need of thee.  I would smite thee wero I bidden  Without pity, without wrath,  As I smite the gauzy May fly  On thc rain swept path!  I envy not, nor question,  As I play my eager part,  But I think ihat thou ari nearer  To the Father's heart I ,  ���A. C. Benson in Spectator.  HIS TOP NOTE.  Miss   Mary   Emerson  was 'acknowl-  '   edged to be  tho prettiest girl in Bradford.   . ' -  .Among the many who sighed for her  were two who seemed so far advanced  in tho court 'they paid that they mi^ht  be called suitors. One, Charley Norton,  was toward ' the front because he deserved to be there, for' he waa a good  fellow, bright and'earnest, albeit guilty  of harmless vanities, not to say the self  conceit with which some,, people charged  him. His one dangerous rival was the  concert master of the Bradford orchestra, Theodore Schreiner. Sclrreiner'sap-  ���- parent lead in tho race for Miss Emer-  ' eon's affections was due wholly to his  boundless assurance. (The proof of this  came to him with unpleasant clearness  on the day when he proposed, only to bo  rejected. Mary, let him understand distinctly that she was promised to Charley Norton and that her accepted lover  had her entire affection and trust.  , For a day or two Schroiner was morose and inclined, so he said, to suicide.  Then came the animal charity concert,  for which a long programme had been  arranged. Norton, who was a popular  fellow and a good singer, was down for  . a song, and the -'-piece he had chosen  , was quo of his own compositions. Afd  manager of the enterprise 1 had encouraged him to sing the thing. 1 hadn't  heard it and, to tell the truth,, oared  very littlo whether or not it was meritorious. It struck'ine simply as a good  feature to advertise a. song,by a popular  , local composer, "written for the occasion," as I unblushingly announced in  big type on the billboards.  The fact was that Charley had hammered out the music in the ecstasy, following his acceptance by Miss Emerson,  and the piece was , priva'tely dedicated  to, her. Tho accompaniment was arranged for the string band, and as.it  waa a simple thing there was no necessity for ix conductor. Schreiner, a.s first  violin, marked the time from his desk-  its well as played his part in it.  At the rehearsal the song went well.  The violinists read their parts without  an  error, and Charley sailed  up to the  climax, a very high  note, in   the most  effective style.   We were all sure that it  would ' be  tho hit of   the evening  and  that  Charley   would   score.a brilliant  - success with that fetching top note.  "I hope so," he said good naturedly,  "for if  they want   a   higher note than,  that they will be disappointed. It's my  limit.   1 couldn't siug a half tone higher to save my life.''  Evening came and there was a crowded house. Miss Emerson was in a conspicuous box with the members of the  family. There were an overture, two or  three arias by important talent, and a  violin solo by Schreiner before it came  Norton's turn. Norton was in the greenroom while Schreiner's, solo was in  pi ogress, aud then he was approached  by Gustavo Mollenhauer, the first clarinet of, tho orchestra. Mollenhauer  looked worried.  "Charley," said he, "did yon mean  it  when   you  said  you  couldn't   sing  higher than that top note in your song V"  "Fact," replied Nortou composedly.'  "It is B flat.    Why do you ask V'  "Because thoso fool viohui.Y.s, led on  by that ill tempered coxcomb Schreiner.  won't let you sing li fiat. "  "What tho mischief do you mean.  Gus'r"  "You may well u��e the word mischief, Charley. Sachreiner has put up a  job on \ou. When it comes your turn,  every stringed instrument in thc band  will he tuned upa whole- note. .Schreiner tells 'em that you want it that way  in order to make a more brilliant climax,    lie wants yon to break";���  Mollenhauer stopped abruptly, for  Charley was pale as a ghost. He had  awful visions of tho break in his voice,  the ridiculous squeak that would occur  tho arjdience. the mortification, but,  above all, the exhibition of himself before pretty Mary Emerson in the proscenium box.  "Can't it be stopped?" he gasped.  I Mollenhauer shook his head. "I tried  ��� to say something," he answered, "but  the conductor called me down for making a noise. The thing wasn't cooked  iip till after the men got on the stage.  You'll have to sing some other note. "  "And ruin the cliinasV It won't do!  It would spoil the song! But, confound  it, what can I do?"  For a moment Mollenhauer was in as  great despair as Charley' was.  TJ*m his j  face lightened.  "Have you another copy of the song ?"  he asked. Charley shook his head  gloomily.  ���'How many measures is it from the  beginning to the top note'7"  The composer singer counted his  manuscript and answered, "Sixty-  seven."  "All right, then," said the clarinetist, "you go ahead' and sing your song  for 07 measures; then open your mouth  as if you were going to lift t)��<�� n��of a-ad  keo^-till.,.I'll do the rest. Here, let we  see your cop;*. " ,  Feverish, with   excitement,   Mollenhauer examined the   song, committing  its final measures to memory.    Charley  paw what he, intended to do. and, though'  the  singer was   somewhat   cheered, he  was yet very nervous.   What if Mollenhauer should count wrong 'i What if ht  should come in a half measure too soon  or a measure too late?   What if every-,  body should tumble���  o lie was urging   those  doubts   on the  clarinetist   when   I  sent  a   callboy to  tell him that.it was his turn.  I wondered when he passed me on his way to the  stage why he looked so frightened, and  I wondered, too', why Gus Mollenhauer  went to his place just back of the violas.  Gus was never known" to sit on the stage  when he had  nothing' to do, and there  was no piirt for   him ,in Norton's song.  Nevertheless I saw Gus. 'take  up his B  flat clarinet and test the tune of,  it tc  the A that   Schreiner was- scraping on  his fiddle.   Knowing nothing about pitch  I didn't dream that Schreiner was tuning his instruments unearthly high, and  supposing Giis, knew his business I paid  no attention to him, but watched Char-  . ley. for  I   anticipated his   success and  was eager to enjoy it.  1   The first part of  the song was splendidly done.  Charley's nervousness seemed 'to  disappear' after he  had taken a  glance at the box where' Miss Emerson  eat:   In truth, as ho told me afterward,  he was moved and steadied by desperation. '.  Just before the climax I saw him turn  suddenly toward  Miss   Emerson's box,"  and I saw her smile encouragingly upon  him.      I   happened   also   to   glance  at  Schreiner,- who' was   sawing   away decorously, looking out of  the corners of  his eyes at his fallow performers.  There  waa a smile  oii~Snri'einelr-s:i:'rax;eritbo,  but    I    thought    nothing    of    it   till  it changed to, an expression of  amazement and unmistakable chagrin.-  Char-  The Italians have   no equivalent foi  '"humility."  The Russian dictionary gives a word  the definition of which is "not to hava  enough buttons on your footman'i  coat," a second means "to kill ovei  again," a third "earn by dancing,"  while the word ��� 'knour,'' which W���j have ���  all learned to consider as of exclusively  Russian meaning and application,  proves upon investigation " to be theii  word "knut," and to mean only a  "whip of any kind."  The Germans call a thimble a"fingei  hat," which it certainly is, and a grasshopper a "hay horse." A glove with  them is a "hand shoe," showing evidently that they wore shoes before  gloves. Poultry is "feather cattle,"  while the names for the well known  substances '.'oxygen" and "hydrogen"  are in their language "sour stuff" and  ''water'stuff."  The, French, strange to sa3r, ��� have no  verb "to stand," nor can a Frenchman  speak of "kicking" any one. The nearest approach in his politeness he makes  to it is "to threaten to give a blow  with his foot," the same thing probably  to the , recipient in either case, but it  seems, to want the directness and tha  energy of our "kick, " Neither has he  any,word for "home" nor "comfort."  The terms "up stairs'-' and "down  stairs"'are also unknown in French..  ! A CONFLICT  | OF EVIDENCE  ��� �� <*  <* -ti bt -a  J ^ RODRIGUES OTTOLENGUI, *  ��� *       Author of "Aa ArtUtin       2  T _��� Crime." 2  ��� M��SI<������g��KMMWHHgW��e6��W8  t  !  ���  Their Sti��r��.  Rev. Charles Edward Locke, ac bright  and shining ornament of Methodism,  was being shown through Grace church  by an Episcopalian admirer. Gazing  interestedly at the stars painted on the  ceiling, the visitor inquired if they had  auy special significance.  "Oh," was the" reply, "you know  what the Bible says, 'He made thestari-  also.'."  "Ah!" commented the ' Methodist  parson. "Do you know the difference  between your church and ours?" '  "Oh, 1 don'.t know!" said the Episcopal adherent doubtfully. "What'ia  vtY"   _ '  "You put  your stars   in the ceiling.'  tfe   put ours in the   pulpit.1" was   the  jiswer.���San Francisco News Letter.  " Perhaps even that mav prove valuable. But stop a minute," for she  was about to interrupt him: "let me  ask the Questions, and you answer.  That will be the Quickest way of proceeding. To l-ewln, then, when did  you   first   know   of   the   murder V"  "Monday 'morning:. A'lrgie came  and  told me."  '* Ycu are sure von did not know of  it sooner ?".  " Virgie   found , me   in   bed,   so   how  could 1 hear of  it sooner V"  "1  said  'know,'  not 'hear.'"  "Well,   know,     then;     it   is   all   the  same."  " Were vou at home on Sunday  night 7"  " Why���-why���of course. Where Use  should  I'beY," stammered the-Kirl.  " You told my daughter that you  vere going to-drive with Mr. l^ucus,"  interrupted the squire, in his kindliest  l< l-fsi.  V>lr. Lucas could not keen the u;j-  ifOiruiijent."  mougnt the dog- had heard their vo.ees.  and thev were afraid to attract .Uteii-  tion, and, in fact, after a niinuft, tlie  brute did stop his. noise, out it was  hard for me to hear the rest of tlie  talk. At' anv ra.te 1 made out thai  Virgie was afraid that Walter would  be angry if she did not ��o away with  him at once, and that.' ��h<- >Mi<i. was  out of the question. She a^k^d Mr.  Lucas to meet my brother after sin-  had seen him. so as to prevent him  from  doing anything despc-raie."  " What did you' understand hor to  mean by " desperate % "  "1 think sh- was afraid he might  commit  SHiioide."  "it did not, occur to you that she  might he afraid lie would Kill her  uncle ?"  " No, of cour.-e not '" Once more i-he  seemed excited. " You surely do n��>i  think��� My God, what have 1 b'-eii  haying '!"  "Come,  come,   Miss Marvel,  no need to be w< rrled.    No nn<-  your,.brother.    1-et  us come  to  point.    "While   you    were   at    th  did   you   hear   any   pij-tol-.shols ?"  rt)ie looked at him and trembled  vlo  lently,   but   uttered   not   a   word.      The  lawyer i.-.t n produced the weapon with  her,   name   on   it.  " Ts  thi��   yours '!"   he  ( Alice o ivered her fact-  anci   groaned.  ���"Mis.s Marvel,���' said Mr. Tuppcr.  after a few moments' pause, " pray  calm yourt-elf. A groat deal dr-pi-nds  upon   your   testimony.       A   man   is   in  there is  accuser,  another  farm  apked.  with hor hands  if he tried  his   top   note   at   the   hij.  pitch set by Schreiner, the laughter  of  ley's lips were parted wide, his face was  ' overspread with rosy color, his eyes  were fixed on the chandelier, all just as  it should be for a tenor climax-, and the  top note of the song was sounding  beautifully clear and sweet, without a  suspicion of that forced quality that  sometimes injures such effect.  I t*iought 1 had never heard Charley  give such a pure tone, and I was delighted, but following Schrainer's  glance, for his keen ear had detected  the fraud instantly, I was just in time  to see Mollenhauer taking his clarinet  from his lips.  Then I understood.  Tho clarinetist was but five or sis  feet behind the singer, and there was  not one person in the audience who  failed to believe that the top note came  from Charley's throat. A' couple oi  chords from the strings to close the  piece were inaudible,on acount ��f the  tumultuous applause. Charley went out  to bow again and again, but nothing  could induce him to give an "encore."  He knew that the trick would not succeed twice. The ugly Schreiner would  have done something to spoil it a second  time.  And up in the ��� box Miss Mary sat  smiling, enjoying her lover's triumph)  and when, months after they were married and she taxed him for the reason  why he never could bo persuaded to  sing tho charity concert song, even in  private, he told her it was because he  never could produce again that silvei  top note. Then he confessed how it was  done. and. like the true woman that  Hhe was, she kissed him and told him  it wouldn't have made the least ditfer-  enee to her if his voice had broken in a  thousand pieces.  "I know that now," said Charley,  "hut it would havo tickled Schreiner.  The trick was worth tho fun for his  discomfiture. "���Frederick It. Burton in  Chicago News.  ,    Her  Kventuit  Gown.    0  'It is undeniable that' foreign diplomats in Washington frequently find  themselves at a loss owing to the novelties presented to them ,by American  customs. Even the language offers difficulties.  Only the other day the Guatemalan  minister was speaking to some'Washington ladies of ivha't he regarded as a  remarkable social experience met with  here at the capital. He had been invited to an,afternoon reception.  "And do 3*on know. " he said, ''the  hostess received the guests in a nightgown 1"  "Good heavens!"-replied  the  ladies  to   whom    this   information   was   addressed. * "Surely you  are joking. Mr  Minister 1"  "Not at all, I assure you," reiterated  tha diplomat. "11 was in her nightdress  that we were, received���low neck and  bare arms!"   , , '  ','Oh. you mean evening dress, do you  not. Mr. Minister?" suggested one of  the h<dies.  "Yes. that is what I mean." admitted Senor Arriaga; '.'low neck and bare  arms,   just  like   the  costume   for   the  pera or ball."  As may be imagined, the laugh was  at the minister's expense. In Washington ladies quite commonly wear evening dress when giving afternoon recep-  'tiona.  A Hunt For a. Xasu*.  A good name is needed for the hone-  less carriage. All proposed so far leavs  something to be desired. The latest and  probably the worst suggestion is "auto-  bat. " It comes from.a Greek professor  who' says "acrobat' -.belongs to the  same family, one meaning self motion,  the other high motion Perhaps popular  usage will condense the name of all  horseless vehicles into simply "autos.'  ���Exchange.  I'eeuIInrltiuH   of. I.uiikuukci,  The   Hindoos    havo    no    word  "friend."  foi  One of Our Heroea,  Colonel Funston of the Kansas regiment'that recently distinguished itself  in the Philippines ia only 28 years eld.  It is said that "he haa been a reporter,  fought Indians, explored Death valley  Bpent two years in Alaska, been assistant secretary of the Topeka and Santa  Fe railroad, served under Gomez in  Cuba in 23 fights, been wounded and  was Bick for ten months with the fever '"  Blind Kt'eojcnttt* X. Ray-p.  A French physician recently reported  to the Academic des Sciences the result  of his experiments on blind children.  Among 204 he found rive boys and four  girls who were able to recognize th��  Roentgen rays. Some saw the X. catho-  dic and fluoresiSent rays, others only thc  cathodic and X rays, and one described  them as being of reddish color  Many pale, weak men and women find themselves too nervous to sleep, and instead of  being refreshed and restored they arise in the mornings more tired than when they went  to bed.  Especially in spring docs one need a restorative, such as Dr. Chase's Nerve Food, to  enrich and purify the blood, and strengthen and invigorate the nerves.  Is a restorative of undoubted merit which has won the approval of eminent physicians. It  is not a patent medicine, but the private prescription of Dr. A. W. Chase, and contains in  pill form the elements which create rich, red, blood and new nerve force. A few weeks'  treatment with this great remedy will entirely free you of the headaches, backaches, and  depressed feelings of spring, and so restores and revitalizes the nerves as to make 'sleep  natural and refreshing.  .      DR. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD 50c a box, at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates & Co  loronto. *'  "Do.you   know   why?"   *sked     Mr.  Tui-iier.  " I   suppose   he   liad   some   business.  In   fact,   he   told   me   so,"  "Did    he   say   that    it   was   out   of  town?"'     The-ffirl   started   with   sur-  I.rise.  " Y"es,  sir.     lloiy did  you  know ?"  " He  told  the  same   thins  to  others.  Do you know why he should have told  so many people that he was going- out >-.  of   town,   and   then - not   have .gone'"'"  Alice,   in   greut   perturbation,   looked  appealluRly toward Lucas, but the latter   avoided,-her   zlance.'    Very   hesitatingly she  answered :���  " Mr. Lueas could tell you better  than I." Her equlvccal reply made  Mr. Barn���� conclude that she knew  the reason, which, it will be remembered, Lucas had lefused to give, and  lie gave the lawyer' a sign to press  the  i-oint.  " The question has been a.sked Mr.  Lucas,' but we w-nnt vo hear .what  you know about the matter. Have  you seen him since Sunday, when he  told vou that he meant to leave  town '!"  "That Is the last time he called."  " But have vou seen him ?" Alice  was evidently troubled by the question, arid the lawyer determined to  cr.nie to the main point at once. He  continued : ���  " After he left you on Sunday  where did you so 1"  " I did not g-o anywhere," stammered   the  poor  girl.  " Come, you will  best serve yourself  ��nd your friends by Yelling the truth."  "The   truth!'    Why,    what    do   you  mean ?", She  seemed1 greatly  agitated,  ir" rot  positively alarmc-d.  " After he left, vou," continued Mr.  Tupper, " you went to Riverside farm.  You went there  not to see your friend  Miss  Lewis,   but "  " How do vou know I did not so to  see Virile V" interrupted Alice, excitedly.'  " You did not go to see her, because  you h*d discovered there was to be a  meeting' between her and Harry Lucas."  '��� ft Is false ! How can you say such  a  thing '.'"  ".You went into the summer-house  and hid th^re, so that you might overhear what passed between the two."  "It's all a lie���a wicked lie!" cried  the girl, hysterically .sobbing between  the words. " I did not go near the  farm, and 1 did nut go after Harry���  and���It's all'made ud���and���-" Here  she broke- down utterly, sobbing so  that it was necessary to delay the pro-  ceedincrs till she could recover from  her agitation. Lucas, much disturbed,  arose  and addressed  the coroner :���  "Squire, is it necessary to continue  the examination of  Miss Marvel ?"  "If it could have been avoided, I  should   not   have  called   her."  " But can vou not let' It drop now,  since you nee that she knows nothing ?"  " She knows what passed between  you and Miss Lewis in the summer-  house," said the squire, sharply. " If I  cease questioning her, will you give us  the information   which  we want '.'"  " It is impossible," said Lucas, despondently, " and I doubt that M.Iss  Marvel knows anything about  it."   <���  " We will l^t her answer that question; she seems to be recovering" her  self-possession." Lucas reluctantly returned to his seat. As soon as Alice  had sufficiently regained her compos-  ,ure, Mr. Tupper resumed : ���  " Now, Miss Marvel, you see that  prevarication Is useless. We are fullv  informed as to your movements on  the niffht in question. What we want  you to tell us is what passed between  Miss Lewis and Mr. Lucas." A great  weight seemed lifted from Alice's  mind, and she replied, quite readily : ���  "Oh, if that Is all, I'll tell you the  whole thlriK." Luc a*) burelv suppressed a groan. " Before f go any further  1 must tell you how J came to he at  the farm. Mr. Lucas came lo me on  Sunday and told me that he could not  go driving, as we liad planned, because  he had to go out of town. Of course  I believed him and w-ia satisfied. After  he had gone I found a note on the  floor, and picking It up knew that Mr.  Lucas must have dropped it from his  pocket, for lt was addressed to him.  1 should never have thought of reading it, but I recognized the writing  and knew it came from Virgie, so I  read it at once."  Lucas started in surprise, but did not  speak.      Alice  continued :  " When I saw by the contents of the  note that Virgk- invited Mr. Luca��* to  meet her at night in the summer-  house, I determined to be there also.  I did so because" -here she seemed ii  little confused, and her rich blood mantled hor cheek���"well, because Virgie  Is engaged to my brother, and for the  minute I could not understand whv  she made an appointment with another  man." Most of those present smiled  at the girl's naive explanation. "I  reached there first, and hid in one side  of the appointed place. Not long after they came. I heard nearly all  ��� hat  passed."  "Tell    us,   please,   as   much  can  rcinembei."  "They talked quite awhile, nnd then  she left. What they said was all  about my brother*. It seem-* that he  had written to Virgie, in the care- of  some friend, and a.sked her t,. meet  him tliat night down by the river and  tell him' whether she would marry him.  He said that would be the,only way  he   couid   come   back   after  what   Mr.  ,   Ka  '���<, at. C- v.,'  .nl^Y.i  Ut,  I..Y  iM  ���1  r> h.jm  ���s  5 ���W.';i;  .'l  Alice, sicnyed. and fell in a swoon,  danger, of beins* accused of thin great  crime unless you '.-an throw some lif;ht  on' the subject which will corroborate  his  statements."  She seemed   dazed  as she  asked,  almost  in a whisper :  "Who Is he '.'"  " We found a pistol, with one chamber empty, lying near the summer-  house." She shivcred." "That pistol  bears the name of Harry Lucas."  " Is he the man whom you accuse V"  " It will depend on your evidence  whether w- do' or not. His pfsLol is  empty,   and   he admits .having fired  il  there   that   nijrlit " '  .  The jrlrl made a superhuman effort  and spoke rapidly :���  " \nd vou think that he killed Mr.  t*Lewis ? It is not true., I know to the  contrary, Tor I saw Mr. Lewis alive  when Harry wus running . from the  X'lace."  ,"Ah !    Now,  are  you   willing to  tell  us how that happened V"  She hesitated a moment, but she had  gone too far to stop, and besides her  fear for her lover spurred her on. '  ���* 1 was situ' In ilie summer-house  when f heard ,the growl of the dog. I  locked out and saw the beast at ruck  Mr. Lucas. I .heard the pistol tired,,  und also the sound of breaking class.  I' guessed that he had tried to kill the  dog, and his bullet must have entered  the house through the window. Hut it  did not strike Mr. Lewis. Of that 1  am positive, for as I stepped to the  door to see what was going on 1 distinctly saw Mr. Lewis push up the  Bash and look out. AVhat Is more, he  raised a pistol and fired at Mr. Lucas,  who was running away from tlie dopY'  " Did .you actually sec Mr. Lucas lire  his  pistol ?"  ;* No ; I was then in the summer-  house." ;  /'Then, although you saw Mr. Lewis  come to the window, it is possible that  Mr. Lucas may have fired sit the deceased instead of at the dog. which  latter is only a guess on your part '!"  " I tell vou Harry is innocent. I  know that he is.",   , ,  "How can vou know it ?"  "Because when T saw the'eoward fire  at   a   man   who   was   already   fiirhtinir  with a dog I shot him mvself."  Then, overcome with, the strain upon  her nerves, Alice swayed ar:d fell forward iu a swoon.  Jly   that   lie   had   already  rec<-h.-,(j  first  wound and  was in  bed. u].,.,,  traded hy  the dog, he aroi... ar.-i"  lo  the win low.    In  that case )|,  have   b;;eri   killed   by   the     ii;il>  Miss   Marvel's   weapon.        Tim-,  however,    we   have   no   evidem-e  \A'! '*  would  &ubstantlate  a. suspicion, ufi'!', r  kind.     itit-s  -.'an-ienter  and  .Mi    *Y/",'  ly   would   have   heard   the  reput it" r  snot  had been fired' earlier.     Mitse.,'!  penier heard shots ut nine o <.-]<-,<.;���  ��,' ��  time when  Miss Marvel dischargnij.!  weapon.     There is, however, nii.je cj-  vincing   evidence   which   I   can  adt^"  to c-orrobora'te me In  the staii.i ^j,.,'  I   take.      I   am   in  doubt   whetiu.,  '{,,  wound' whit-li  did  not  prove fatal w '  made   by   Miss     Marvel     or     not,'^  whether by  Lucas, either ac.-iclwiiali,  as, he claims to have fired, or i\lih,'i  si^-ii. ,   Hut   1  am   positive  that ntiijlfli;  of   the   shots   fired   at    ihat   hour- \,'j%;  the   one   which   destroyed   the   \\<lK  'Jj$v|  the   deceased."   - ��� ' "|M  " You   allude   to   the   scrap   of " "'  of   which   you   told   me,   do   you  ahk��'d   Mr,   Tupper.  " I   do,"   replied   Mr.    liarnes.  -let  mo explain  to  the coroner, ho  lie  may  be  convinced   of  the  ne'-t^i  of < ontinuing.     I   found  upon Hk.-tal��HB  in   the  parlour a   sheet   of  paper _[, *"  which   was   written.   ' If  I   am 'dead  the morufiiK, my murderer is'���the  tenee   helm?   unfinished.      This    st--*^-  to prove' that Mr.   Lewis recogriizejj'Jg^S;  first   assailant  at   least,  and that, futesj  ing death,   he meant  to  warn  us as M$��  thc  identity  of the person.     True, i^M  name does   not appeal*,   but  t,he \sor:^!?|  are sufficiently significant.     1   ptv(.'uiY',J  there  Is  no  doubt   as  to  the. writing J  Mr.    l.larnes   handed   the-   papfr  tu ',-,  squire,   \#.io   examined   It   rinsely    a," ".,.;  with   great   interest.'    Allvr a  rnorrit:' -' '.\  he  replied : "^  " I   recognize, this as tlie! handwiitlr-.���;;7  of Mr.  Lewis,    I  am  perfectly  famla-.'" '  with  it. and   there can  be no'douU'   ��� '���'  "Tlie     deduction,^  then,    ia   Helf-ri.'''-''  dent,"   continued   Mr.   Barnes.        Ii-'v,'  Snow has  testified   that  death was. a".���'jy*  stantaoeous.     Consequently   this -,rv.. I '.-[  ing refers to the first assailant.,']',,,^ ���',--'''  f'<r-e.   unless   It   can   be   shown   that !.?;,(.  received a. wound prior to idiie-o'c.O'iiv*)  Miss   Marvel   did   not   Indict   the tauHi  wound.  If lier shot  reached  him at a$'fih  There is a   break  in  the  plastered cv! ��r$  Ing  of   the   purlu-tr,   showing   the  tu-.fMi  rqw   of  a   l>u!let.''   That   was   probabl^f!  made by Miss Marvef or by Lucas. WtKSg  cannot   determine    which." rS|  "Mr.   Barnes,"      said      the     'squire}*-**-}  " your   reasoning   convinces   me     thalf|  whatever may have been  the girl's irj&s  tent  when  she fired her  bullet did not  kill   Mr.   Lewis. ,  The   worst   that   carl  be  claimed   is   that   she   is  responsible  for the Jesser wound, and. as you.savl  even   that  would   be .difficult'to  provt-f  If you   take   the 'same  view;' Mr.  Tup-  per,  we will 'continue.  "I  certainly  agree  with  Mr.  Burnr-M  in   all   his  deductions,", said   Mr.   Tup  per.      " I   am  confident that we  do nu  yet  know   who  fired- the   last   shot.   J  would   help   us   If   we    could     discov*  what    nam'1    was    meant   to   compter  that' sentence, and if you will now cai  Miss   Lewis,   acting  upon   a suggests  from   Mr.   Barnes,   I  hope  to  learn  lt.t  The  squire   then   announced   that tl-.l  inquest would be continued, and mnml  dlately   all    resumed    their   seats   an:||||  (>eused, talking.        3 ,   " &��  " C'entlemen," said the squire, ad-rgpf  dvetsing the Jury, "Mr. Barnes, tfc-|^|  detective in litis case, the district  Urcey and mvself are satisfied that  I rue verdict canno  out more evidence. Therefore, nu.-iMpg  uitl.t-.iandlng the words uttered by d*|1f<3  lust \Pitiiess, ,\ve will proceed. 1 wi��B|||  merely cull vour- attention to, tlier.i"*y;s|8||  I hut, though Miss' Marvel admits thR:g;^  ���he fired at Mr. Lewis. Dr. Snow tesfi-p^|  fled thai hi found two wuflnds. M'u-.-f.Y*'  Marvel could not intlict two woun.'.-f" ,*���]���  by   drliis" one  shot,   and   cannot  knnvj.  whether  or   not  a     homicide.  she  Call  herself  milled  Lewis."    .  Virginia entered and  took  Mr.   Tupper   conducted     the  Hon.  ���".Miss Lewis,"  he  began,  '  has  Virgin.i  exaiiilm|&p��-  ' I  helif  ycu are the only one, save the  ceased, who slept at the farni on  night  when your ui.cle died V"  ������ I   believe   that  ii*  true."  " Did  you  hear any shot  fired  you   were   in   the  house V'  " I did not."  " Tht.n you   have   no  idea who  y< ur   uncle 7"  ' Ar.v  Idea  thut I  have  would  j-.rcof,  and   theiofcre is not worth (o:|-H|^  side rat ion." -               fx,^  " Oil,     you     suspect someone, . "}*H*s|  you ?" mm  Any suspicion's  which  I  may  reife  mn:.  as   you  Lewis had done. Just at this point  the dog commenced to bark, and they  1 Spoke   Jower. _ perhaps . because     they  CHAPTER  X.  VIRGLMA  LEWIS  TESTIFIER.  When Alice made the statement that  she had shot Mn Lewi's, all present for  a moment bat dumb with amazement.  When thev saw that she had fainted,'  all were .immediately possessed bv the  desire to minister to her wants, the  result being, as Is usual in such cases,  that the prostrate form of the yoiniir  woman was surrounded, and that she  was deprived of all chance of fresh a ii*.  Fortunately Dr. Snow was picsent,  and, calling upon   Lucas to  assist   him.  together they  bore  her  from   the  i in,  permitting onlv  a cotJple  of  women   to  follow   them.  The squire, utterly confounded at the  unexpected iurrr of eve'its, scarcely  knew what to do next, and in order to  gain time, declared" a ivtv.-s of ten  minutes. The Jurymen started to leave  their scats, .but the squire requested  that they would not do so, and that  they would not converse about tho  case Willi the other persons present.  The crowd fell to discussing tlie situation, and a hum of voices filler! the  room. Mr. Barnes anil Mr. Tupper  arose and went on the stand with the  squire.  " Well, gentlemen," said the squire,  "this is a surprising affair. What shall  we do   now ?"  " Mi*. Humes," s;iid the lawyer, "you  are more conversant with tlu- case.  What is your opinion of Miss Marvel's  statement '!"  " Gentlemen," said Mr. Barnes, "|t  Is evident that Miss Barnes really believes that she killed Mr. Lewis, "it is  plain to my mind, however, thru we  should be most careful in accepting  such a theory. In the first place, |  would call attention to the evidence  offered by Dr. Snow. He tells us that  he found two wounds, one huvirig passed through the nightdress, and the  other not. This simple fact proves beyond doubt that the deceaserl changed  his clothing after receiving the lirst  wound. Therefore It Is manifestly  clear* that tlie shot which Miss MarvH  udmlts she tired at him t oirld  not  vou   in   the-' house     all l.SsjfeS  ���   m  so out. r��-jflj  be   questlon-'Yfi  hours.   YtN&  went ������"���swig  " Were  evenlnjr ?"  " No,   sir."  " At  what  time did  yoi  wren   did   you   return ?"  " 1   did- not   expect'  to  ar.d so made  no note of the  " Will viiu  it'll us  where you  went  "I   will   not,   as   that   is   my  affair."  " No one's affair:.' are private wlif^^j  murder has occurred. However, ^'j^tT  you refuse I will tell yi,u where >'&��  v t*nt. First, you met a man in -'mlS  summer-house, and then you en.'-"*- pjpglij  the  river'to   riieefanolher  man."    rl!fe3W  s  t  lawyer* paused,   waiting to note  the t  i'< ct    of   his    words,' but      Virginia   ���'  u j.hied   impassive.  ���' I   will go  further* and   tell you tin  the  first   wjs   Harry   Liu as. and... moi'  thai   you   Invited   1 Irri   to   the   meethn'i!;  Siine   I   hnv ���   shown   yon   how   much   j,,-  lil-im-,   yell    Will   doubtless   see   tbetoll ..-  of   any   ulierni.t   n t   cmceuhneiil."  "Since you seem to be so well Ir  fornivMl, I cannot sec why \ ou apl1''.  to  me  nt   all."  "We   do   rot   claim   to   know   ever.'  th.ing.      Will   you   please   tell   ns  ��'���'���  yi.-u asked Mr.   Lucas  to meet yoti .'  *' I  had a private commission to ���''���'t..  him." &��iS"  " Do  you   refuse  to give   us  nnv M,j%.Y"  r.rmatlon   as   to   the nature     of   ���ll'||fe^  commlsslon '.'" ra^&  " ��� t-���(,���" ,iii!  Miss   Lewis."   said   thc   lawyer,    MSw^"  ��w5i  ;.  have   intimated   tliat    we   have  dis'"'?  (���red   (he   identity.of  < ne   of   tin iS.y.  v l.oin you oi"t that night, and " :'jKev,f|  perhaps as well to tell you Hint V'i-Y:^p  also   know   w li >  the   other   was."       Y-^Y^S  " You appear to have learned n iff��� ^l-^ll  deal."   replied   Virginia,   coldly.  " We have found out  not   nil   that   we   wish  met   Mr.   Lucas.      Youi        .  was overheard, and we therefore l-ii',1'^^^  Ihat  vou sent   for him   to ask his a|!T,���j  You   expected   to   meet   Mr.     .Man-'1 \��i}$M  ~K\v.   Tupper   spoke   irr   his   usual    ���' M*saV  r-'ured   tones,   and     both     h  Barnts   watched   Virginia  something '"'^Si  to   know.    VMS  r     convc.'.-all'��#  even at this name slv- did not  Mr. Barnes wondered how she  act when thr-y would produce tt  himself.      J_lr.   Tupper contlinieil  usual   "-, PTj^j-Ei1  lie    arid   ������'.N^'J  closely.   '';'f;<?fjY  ,1   not   Mln Yi,A<"V-,  llln  vAOtll"1  e i"1"]  '"   f  r-<  Mil ve  proved fatal, for if so we would be  obliged to believe that the other wound  was made by Lhe bullet from the pistol  of Lucas In order to account for there  being two wounds, but these shots followed In such close succession tha-t  there was not time for him to  e .  ,cnied the chang-e of clothing.  ���There ia,  however,   a  bare possibil  ity i  (To be continued.)  rM  Hot   Stuff.  The  infant scorpion 'nestled where tli��  bananas hung, . \tii  And upon their luscious sweet ness hi'"1"     i  lunch, ������(  And lio waved his deadly stinger, ii'"' t,lis '  *  tlo son1* lsp Hung,' ,,.   r  "I *m Jostth6 warmest baby In H'�� ljl1'",,   1  -L. A.  W. ^icm   {  Oolom-1 hns.become (iistjuur������&-- V'p  '���'���', at- r- i,"���. .1-  i WfY''-.Y:"''  ;:tl! r>or.;r���;.y  ,t'I"<* i.'u.:v.--J  "J"- uft!���;r.vH--"-.  -Ml- E\5::k,:-^  -���port it .stY'Y  Mifcs o* Ffc*-'?  eln,.-k  .;psfeHiYYi;  hargf,   �����*** ����"���*������  r  :,THE MOYIE, LEADER.  'MOYIE,    E.   .0.  THE   HORSE  rtEVIEW.  "K!  -*C"i  _o>.  EU's,'d'-'-P&#iS^  Over 150 stalls l...vc been let at the JIarfr  ford track.  Klis  ���M'fe According to tlie  Year Book,  tlie  son a  " 5iJ^SlM|pf George Wilkes have sired precisely 2,1'Ou  ti.A^&fefiftSperfonners with   Bta.hda.rd   speed at the  es.  ���r. ho  IltefcHn'  > Hit ialfgj  a.per  of 1808.  ['ho Terre Haute stallion  Bay Wilkes,  ble-  True  l.h  Y'��  K'.-rHb'o is green and reported fast.  has   been tried  recently  ...,,,._fe,'/i!j#^ntitoxin ��� ���  ._ ..   .���.  '��� '^^'"'V.^IWidckjiiw   with   wonderful   success, and   lt  wrltlriB Y^vft^Md.-' fair to Iu   largo   mViisui*.-   reduce the  '" -'^M^m^tdngv Ot  fatalities .froi.  '%$$(ffl$rY-  H- McCarthy will  trot  i'  Sfc  *.  r  from   tills dread  ot Ann   Mace,  ���' '- '';'.��� :.i.vjj8hp 1ms trotted many fast heats.  :!A',)H/:iMiiolter things  are  expected   (  .s'AttfBifii'.ilUi, this year.    He has  lean  it '"n   ,'���''-'j'-^^way from tbe wire, thus  overeomiug  , V'i,.,l,Co.'-'' V"fvJ^5fauJt which seriously ' handicaps a ho  i   mat :.'.i1v.,t'kik,5i>*-iiil-       ,      ,,    ,   ,      *      ,        v  * .  ie-...v',   A- ,?''"SiVffDt;u this clip is bettor than H:'i0.  Self-n...  'i:  ���l was ���,!  this  How  Japanese   Catarrh  Cure Cures  Nasal   Catarrh.  Japanese Catarrh Cure H a penetraliiutr,  soothing, and healing pomade, v\*hi<:h is inserted  up ihe nostrils by a .small camel's Iralr pencil.  The heat of the body melts this pomade and the  patient breathes the nOuthiug medication  through tbe nostrils, and the nasal ch.niiiels  open uj). The stufleU-up feeling in lhe head  leaves, and lhe person can breathe natural! v  through the none. The dull'pains iw.ro a thu  head cease. Continual u��e for a short time  soothes rlie mucous membrane until lhe soie-  nftbS and inflammation arc all gone, 'ihe liad  odor of the breath pastes away, and 1he lost  senses of'smell and healing return. ' The dropping in the throat is permanentlv cheeked, and  the nose dues nor stop up towards night. The  discharge from the nose yrows lew) and le-=s uni  Anally stops altogether, ltdoes not drive, the  disease into tire tin out or lungs or into lhe ears,  us,so often is done by washes, douches and the  temporary relief catarrh powders and piiuiIk  which contain cocaine and other fatal alkaloids,  unich relieve at tlie time but give, rise to a false  security. Japanese Catarrh Cure is a thorough  antiseptic, is cleansing and healing m its action,  and soothes the minute applied. Six boxes are  absolutely guaranteed to cure any case of nasal  catarrh, or money w ill be refund** . A free  sample will be sent to any person Millering from  this most dangerous disease. Knclo.-e 5 cent  stamp. Sold uy all druKKihiw. 6�� cents. Six  for i-J.V), or by mail. Adores*. Thu (Jrifliths &  Macpherson Co., lai Church Street,'Toronto.  .ilcas. KtgL  squlreggf*  me     tha^-'5  girl's  t did no|  that   carl  sporisibls  yoii' ,say|  lo prove!  dr.  Tiipl'  .   UnriH'S  dr.   Tup,  *e  do uu  shot.   J|  diSCOVel  compleil  now caf  ig.ge.sUui  earn lt.  that th*  id irnrti'l  ats   an:[  '��� g  Hire, ad-g  ries,   tfc-|Y-.  trlct h\-��W  .1  that ��j^  id wlth-l'SF  re,    no'.-^S  J  by tr-|f  1 wil  the,.f!u  Its  thR.  test!  agisting of a spot on'his left  hind quarter  ftirac ahvuys looks as if it was wet.  THE  HONEY  MAKERS.  Tlio queen is the mother of all tho bees  in tho hive.    She nmsc lay rapidly.  Tho first honey of any account;' in the  spring comes from" the golden willow.  Rosin should never, lxi used to fasten in  the foundations.    Ic spoils tlie cornlis.  There is no danger of 0.0111111 urilc-iting  foul brood to a hivo by the use of comb  foundation.   , . (  Scrape sections when tho propolis is  brittle- rather ,tlmii in n warm room,or 'on  u warm day. ���'  Winter disease or dysentery may originate from impure honey or from long  fconfincment. ' '  _'  It requires only a littlo capital' to commence in beekeeping, two or three colonic-,  being enough.  Bee paralysis' develops very slowly.  [Often bees showing symptoms in tlio fall  do not die till spring. - l  As soon as deep cell foundation is given  o the bees they  begin   to  thin  down the  nils to natural thickness.  Put. the frames and sections near enough  'together to prevent, the bees from building  w tesil-j^jasw-kridges from one-to, the other,  s.    .Mi'.-pS'sS'^-, Honey, from   a "hivo   infested with   foul  woun.l.r -vd,^p:''Ri*ood should never bo given   to   beer! In a  -it  knov^      Y^h"eakhy hive'until ic has been boiled,  as  coirj,.,'  *"-'-v There are several   udvanttiges   in using  drawn   comb.    Tho   bees will   commence  Slie W*uiei! to Km*w.  Of women who wear black nova* -women always liave au air of recent be-  reuvemerir which misleads the ordinary  mind. At a railway station in this state  nut lonjj ago1' a tail woman robed in  deep black, accompanied by a young,  woman in colored garb, sat waiting'for  a train. The station matron hovered in  %he vicinity, evidently'witli something  on her mind, and fibally beckoned to the  young woman, who went to see what  was wanted. ' ,,  Has she got a cornse with her?"- the  a  oman 'ex-  houlder in  ghastly fright ���'Who.'s got a corpse  with herV    What do you mean?"  "Don't be scared, lady," the matron  exclaimed.     "Most of  "em that travels  in  deep  mournin  lias   corpses on   the  ..train.    I just wanted to, know if  your  lady had a corpse with lier."  "Goodness, no I" said the young woman. "Her husband's been dead., 50,  years. You ought, to be ashamed to  shock people that way. Don't you ever  treat me that way again."  The station . matron looked disappointed, and the young woman went  back and pat down without even feeling at liberty to tell the lady in black  what liad happened. ��� Indianapolis  Journal.  Trained Shoir JIukm.  "Considering the investment,, trained dogs are one of the most profitable  attractions in the vaudeville line," said  an old time showman, here with one  of the current theatrical companies. "1  euppose there are at least 13 or 15  troupes of them scattered over the  country, " he continued, "and the good  ones easily average a couple of hundred  a week and expenses. As there are no  ���salaries to pay for the dogs and no hotel  bills for anybody except the proprietor  and one keeper the returns are rather  handsome. Nowadays they have the  business down to such a line point that'  tire sudden death of any of the animals  can be readily remedied by telegraph  ing to New York, where several men ,  make a specialty of keeping standard  trick dogs in stock.  "A dog troupe usually consists of  five performers, one of which is a star  The, star probably costs $1/50 and the  others about $50 apiece Mongrels of  no intrinsic worth are generally selected for training purposes, because they  learn as quickly as the thoroughbreds  and if anything happens to them the  loss is so much lighter There is a  etandard series of tricks which they are  taught to do. fo that one can easily replace another, aud a little ingenuity on  the part of the showman supplies the  variety to the programme. "���New Or- j  leans Times-Democrat. !  a  (Vlakes  Rich  Red  Blood.  The Best  Remedy for  Spring Weather  Weakness.  There never was, and never  will be,   a  universal panacea, in one remedy,  for all  ills to which flesh is heir���the very nature  ot many curatives being such   that   were  the germs of other and differently  seated  diseases routed in the system   of   the   patient���whac would relieve one ill in turn  would   aggravate   the  other.     We  have,  however, in Quinine Wine, when' obtainable in a sound,   unadulterated   state, ' a  remedy for many aud grievous ills. By its  graduul and judicious use the frailest systems   are   led   into    convalescence    and  strength hv the influence which   Quinine  exercs on Nature's   own   restoratives.    It  relieves the drooping spirits of those.with  whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life  is a   dis-  ease.cand, by   tranquilizing   the  nerves,  disposes to sound and  refreshing  sleep���  imparts vigor to the action of the   blood,  which, being stimulated, courses throughout the veins, strengthening the  healthy  animal functions of .the  syotam,   thereby  making   activity    a    necessary    result,  itrengchening the frame, and giving   life  to the digestive organs,   which   naturally  demand increased substance-result,   improved appetite. Northrop and Lyman, of  Toronto, have given to  the   public  their  superior Quinine Wine at tbe usual  rate,  and, gauged by the opinion of scientists,  this wine  approaches  nearest  perfection  of any in the market.,    All druggists sell  it., ' c  The Blood is the very essence of life.  As it courses throug-h the system it carries  with it, if pure and rich, nutrition to every  cell in the body. , If impure, it spreads  disease. If thin and watery, it fails to  nourish, hence we have weakness, debility and decay.  'It is the wonderful power 3.B.B. has  in purifying- impure blood, making- thin,  watery blood rich and red, that i�� at the  bottom of its marvellous success in curing-  disease.  Those who are pale, thin' weak,  troubled with blotches, pimples or eruptions of any kind should take B.B.B.  It makes the pale cheek rosy, the skin  clear and smooth, and infuses new energy  into weak, worn, run down, shattered  constitutions.  Skin "I beg to state  1 have  used  Cloar. Burdock Blood Bitters for impure blood, pimples on the face,  &c, and derived great benefit from it. .  My skin is now very clear and free irorn  all eruptions. I only used four bottles of  the B.B.B. andean strong-ly recommend  it to any, person suffering from' impurities  in the blood or eruptions of the .skin."  Mrs. G. B. Helmore,  Spence's Bridg-e, B.C.  f  Every "I  have' taken   B.B.B. every  Spring-, spring- now for some years, to  purify my blood and keep my  system in jfood ordei, and can honestly  say that I do not 'know of its equal  anywhere," Mrs. Aggie Barnes, '  ; Lunenburg-, N.S.  drtv�� AiAiy ��ff7up to  *  * -I  E. Gartly Parker  12  ADELAIDE  ST.  E., TORONTO.  ALL , STANDARD  BRITISH COLUMBIA, ONTARIO AND REPUBLIC  STOCKS  DEALT IN ON COMMISSION.        x",ruj5Ulu  MEMBER OF THE  STANDARD   MINING  EXCHANGE.  I un offering -omc attractive money making- stocks just now.  its.     CODES:. Jiertforit McNeill's. ClouRh's,  k.e��*p In touch -with uit  It -will pay you to  Moreing & XeaU.  USE  If your fancy is for a Tar Soap you  will find the best in our  ERT soap.  mm  (Trade-Mark.)  it  Sold- at all Drug Stores.  SiT��et.  "I had my picture taken today, " said  little Christine. "I crossed my arms  and leaned on a chair, and the picture  man pnt ray head in some tongs."  "Why, you must have looked likea  lump'of sugar in sugar tongs," laughed  papa.  "Why, eo I must have, " said Christine delightedly, ',', 'cause the man kept  saying, 'What a sweet little girl!' "���  What to Eat  mz  v,?M  r  Y,  BILIOUSNESS BURDENS LIFE.���  The bilious mun is never a companionable man because his ailment renders  him moi;ose and gloomy. Tho complaint  is not So dangerous as it is disagreeable.  Yet no one need suffer from ic who can  procure Pnrmelee's ,Vegetable Pills. By  regulating,the liver and ,obviating the  effects of bile in ihe stomach they restore  men to cheerful ness and full vigor of  action. Y. ,   ' '  ���tro   hoc so  Vlr-rlnu  r* *��� *' .  BOOfit-r and finish   sooner  and  e Stan g'-.JYYprone to leave the wise���St. Louis'Hepub-  xaiiilnfJ&r^v,'J'j.jjc  pfK-   ' :   bc,u"' llftfel  THE  ROYAL  BOX.  Thocjuocn of Hanover will bo SI this  ith.    Victoria will bo SO  in May.    In  i samo month ex-Empress Eugenie will  73.  L'Jio Empress   Frederick  Is  said   to  bo  nking of building n viila at Alassio.  all the favorite resorts in tlio Hiviera,  issio is tiie most English.  nards Liniment Liimfocrman's Friend  ORCHARD AND GARDEN.  asphen-ies thrive best in n deep, warm  2Stlor,'?.\*��VSgsaggSw��'-pt-'s should have un annual enriching  luY-," '^$f^iM}n'0ihlCii kr��otl crt>Iw-  went Y,^||^^I-riii)o  tlio  grapevines  to two or  three  prl\.��'-g|M^bud.s of last yeiir's gixiwth.  Even ThoukU   lie Tinted  Lawyer*.  - President Dreher of Roanoke college  tells this story of the late Edward' Austen of Boston: "Meeting President Eliot  of Harvard some years ago, he, said,  with a familiarity warranted by a lifelong acquaintance: 'Stop, Charles.  What is the next building you want at  Cambridge?'  "President Eliot replied. 'The building we most need now is a new building for the law school.'  " 'Oh.'said Mr. Austin, 'I hate,lawyers! But what do you euppose such a  building would costV      '  "The president thought a' moment  and replied: 'It would depend on the  material used. An adequate building  cf brick could he built for from $00,000  to $70,000.' *     '  " 'Are yon sure,' asked  Mr. Austin,  ���that $100,000 would be enough to provide a thoroughly good building?"  " 'Yes,' replied the president.  " 'I'm your man,' said Mr. Austin.'  ' Ancient Clin In��,  In an interesting article on the subject of chains an English writer points  to the fact that notwithstanding the  frequent mention of chain in the Bible  the article is comparatively-new The  sauie'a'nthor says '' ���   .  "Some authorities give  the Britons  credit for originating  tile  cable chain  because  Julius  CtBsar  is   recorded as  having been unable to cut tlie cables of  the Gaul's vessels,  'as they were   made  of irou.    This may have been a chain in  the   present   acceptation   of  the term,  but it is doubtful, because the first patent   for  chainmaking was  obtained in  England in 1G3-I by a blacksmith named  Philip White.    The   patent was 'for 14  years, and in consideration of it White  had to pay ��5 iu  lawful money   yearly  'at the   Exchequer.   Westminster,   att  the Feast  of   the   Blessed Virgyn   and  Saint Michell   the Archangell   by even  and enal process.  "His patent is described as follows  'A way for the wearing of shipps with  iron chayues by finding out the true  heating (pre)pareing and tempering of  Jyron for that (pur)poseand that he hath  noweuttayned to the true vse of the  Baid chayues  and  that   the same wilbe  MONEY SAVED and pain relieved by  the leading ' household remedy, DR.  THOMAS' ECLECTRIC OIL����� sma.ll  quantity of which usually suffices to cure  a cough, heal a sore, cut, bruise or sprain,  relieve lumbago, rheumatism, neuralgia,  excoriated nipples, or Inflamed breast.  PERSIATIC SHEEP  DIP AND  ANIMAL WASH  THE ONLY REMEDY THAT WILL POSITIVELY  CURE SCAB IN SHEEP.'  It destroys (he patches of living bncteria,  relieves the ]i:un and irritation, heals the  sores, and ui.ikei the skin whole and bound.  PEKSIATIC *5lIi:EI> I)1I> is invaluable  for relieving th? animal of all vermin, fleas,  lice, ticks, insects, etc., and for lhe Cure  of all Skin l>i<cnsfv;. 'Do not be put  oil' with an inferior article���ftzv the best.  PEKSIATJC SJlIiKl* DU* is the most  highly medicated and reliable Dip in the  market.   At your dealers or direct from us.  THE PICKBAHDT-EENFREW CO..'  (LIMITED.)  ' ltox A,  StouffvillC/ Out.  It's no Trick  . Tht I'ower'of ttCycIoic.  Careful estimates of the force of a  cyclone und the energy required to keep  a full fledged hurricane in activeopera:  tion reveal the presence -of a power  that makes the mightiest efforts of  man appear as nothing in comparison.  A force fully equal to 473.000,000  horsepower was estimated as developed  in a West Indian cyclone. This is about  15 times the frower that is creatable by  all the meaus within the range of man's  capabilities during the same time.  Were steam, water, windmills and  the strength of all men and all animals  combined they could not at all approach  the tremendous force exerted by this  terrible storm  BINDER .TWINE-  selected MANILA  HIGH GRADE MANILA  (All made this season from Pure Manila 0-mp)  Ask for 1'rlees and Samples.    Si-cci-n   Inducements to uarJoitd I>uyei;s.  THE  INDEPENDENT COV-D.tlifi CO.  (Limited), Toronto.  ]ttatiufncturers of jtf-uiila and Sisal  Kinder Twine, -yul Kojic of ciery description. <-  i' *i  :'l!  for the  saveiug  of   cordage and  6afety of  shippers and will  redound to  good of our Comon Wealth.'" "  ���  e \\  r, i-  ire  up  "Sirjiillv<ura   tho  orchard well   trimmed  p^ill keep tlio trees bearing well.  ___ __ JSE* Trim the dead wood  thoroughly out of  in  'iM^^pfl?*0 currant nnd gooseberry'bushes.  ''''"'"^ Pff^^' ln   fruiL oll,ture> situation, us  well  aa  ti-ftuvwaSs^jgoi- adaptation, must ho considered.  Tiro men who  succeed   best, obtain the  Hf/best prices aud receive  returns every year  aio those who lake euro of   their treus'tmd  tho crops time grow on them.  Grapes aro produced only ou tho current  year's shoots and on wood from tlio previous season's growth; heneo to prodtico  fruit tho wood must bo renewed annually.  the f  niii   i'  ton:  Keep iMInard's Liniment in tho house.  ptpi the religious  4JT  ifrfH,  PI  IllD I  "     f  i  ulti l"J'  :mll .  Enrljr  French Thealeri,  The French then ter owes its origin to  ��� ���--o   exhibitions given   by the  ^pilgrims on their return from Palestine.  ^At these exhibitions tho pilgrims gave  0��n account.of  the   Holy Land and   rested their own adventures.  They were  ���fterward   imitated   by those who had  [ever been to the Holy Land.   To these  Succeeded dramatic representations of  bjects    taken   from    the   new   text,  ch. being forbidden by the provost  aris. the priests,of   France invited  |he king.to be present at un exhibition  i\^$to prove that   they were   calculated . to  <2\cite religions feelings.  The   building  in  which those plays  -Mplweu! produced'was   divided   into three  |S^6<Mffoldinga���the    highest    represented  I^f^iparadise. the  second the world nnd the  y^low est. which   was   in   the form   of  a  {���'diagon's   head,   represented   hell.    The  I only entrance to the two upper sen lib Id  higs was through tlie dragon's head.  The actors never left, the stage, even  >to change their dress, and the plays  Weie so long ns to require several days  for their completion. At the close of  each evening the audience was invited  to return until the whole were finished,  sometimes -10 nights.  Woriie  Than  2Vot  Stopplnic.  An  Englishman   traveling   in Maryland   had  occasion   to  investigate the  running time of the trains that passed  through  the small   place where he was  stopping.    Carefully searching   a  time  table he  found' apparently that  there  would   be an   express  train  duo at 4  o'clock that   afternoon.    The  Englishman was  on   time with   his grip, etc.,  and so was the express  train.    The intending passenger watched it approach  and thunder by the station at top speed.  Tho  traveler waa  annoyed,  and, turning to   a  colored man who  stood near,  remarked:  "That train didn't stop!"  "No. sir." replied tlie colored citizen  cheerfully; "didn't, ev'u hes'tate."  Plaster Days of the J'ast.  ��� Previous to the introduction of Griffith's  Slenthol JjiDimont, belladonna, menthol  and porous plasters were extensively used,  For paius in nny part of the body  Griffiths' Menthol Liniment is superior  to plasters of any kind. It immediately  penetrates io the painful parts, relieving  in a few minutes. Sold by all druggists,  25 cents.  You need not oough nil night and disturb your friends; there is no occasion  for you running the risk of contracting  inflammation of the lungs or consumption  while you can getYISickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup. This medicine oures  coughs, colds, inflammation of the lungs  and all,throat-and chest troubles. It pro-,  motes a. tree and easy,, expectoration,/  which, immediately, relieves tho throat  and lungs from viscid phlegm.'. .  TouiutoeK  and   Cancer.  A few years ago an eminent London  physician, on my mentioning to him  tomatoes as an article of diet for myself, said, "Whydo you eat tomatoesV  Isaid, "Why not?" He said: "Well, 1  think that there are grave reasons for  thinking ifc possible that, .eating tomatoes increases, if it does not produce,  the liability to cancer. I do not say positively that it does so. "  It strikes a layman aa a fact that  the consumption of tomatoes has. increased as much in England of late  years as has 'cancer.-���Pall Mall Gazette.  Stratford,  4th Aug., 1893.  Messrs.' C. C. Richards & Oo.  Gentlemen,���My neighbor's boy, ,4  years old, fell into a tub of boiling  water and got scalded fearfully. A  few days later his legs swelled to three  times their natural size and broke out  in running sores. His parents could  get nothing to help him till I recommended MINARD'S , LINIMENT,  whijh, after using two bottles, completely cured him, and I know of several other cases around here almost as remarkable, cured by the same Lin ruent,  and I can truly say I never handled a  medicine which has had as good a sale  or given( such universal satiasfaction.  M. HIBERT,  General Merchant.  (^f^  To   make. Biscuits, Ruffles, etc., nice   and  light and wholesome -when you use  WHITE STAR S���  It Is unsurpassed  in lEA-VEITCfG  STRENGTH,  1�� ABSOLUTELY   PCEE,  and LOW IN PBICK.  .��  I  THE   DYSON-GIBSON   CO.  Instruction e-iven by mail to those who cannot attend college. Full particulars on appli-  nation to G. TV. DOXAL1), Sec.  _ Winnipeg- Business College.  BRITANNIA, BEAVER and BUFFALO are the finest India and  Ceylon TEAS packed. Put up by  MacKENZIE & MILLS, Winnipeg  BIT/LrARD   ANB   FOOT, TABLKS,  NEW AND SKCONJ>-IIA>'D,  BOWLIXG ALLEYS AS IS  S lr V P LIES. c  Large catak gnu free.  THE REID  BROS., 257 King W<\st, Toronto.  ltUvrult* IJi--ivii  by ��  KU��.  A ' bicycle   drawn   by a.pap-u* kite lias  just' beou. manipulated   with   a   certain  amount   ��f   ��uccosh   by   an   enthusiastic  wheelman,   who   lives   near   the Roman  road,   in   Yorkshire.     The   kite,   'a, vary  largo and powerful piie. was nut up wlion  a   strong   wind    was     blowing     almost  straight along tho road,   and   the bicycle  was then connected with tlie loose cud of  tho fcow-ropo   liy   moans   of   u hook on a  swivel.    For   nearly'   n... dozen   miles the  machine was drawn   nt   a   terrific speed  along .tho smooth   nnd   fairly level road;  then, suddenly, it swerved or  was puHad  completely   over,   tha   rider,    of   course,  sustaining u   terrible   fall.    When picked  up   about IH minutes later-, tlio man was  still iii.sensible.   lie then -prickly, recovered consciousness, however,    ami   irr common with most cntihiisirists,   irnniediatuly  declared   that",    far   from   helt.fr hurt, ho  would repeat tho attempt un  tlie   following morniiif*-.  Refreshing Sleep  COMES WHEN  ilburn's Heart  erve  ARE USED.  Miiiard's Liniment is used by Physicians.  Miss Margaret Brown, 627 Golborne  St., London, Ont., .says :���"My.mother  has been afflicted with nervousness and  general debility for a long time. She  '���suffered a groat deal with insomnia, and  found it almost impossible to sleep.  "I went to W-l T. Strong's drugstore  and got a box of M ilburn's Heart and  'Nerve Pills, which she tj��ok, and derived  bo much benefit from them that I bought  another bos for her. They havo done her  a wonderful lot of good, making her  nervous system much stronger, giving her  restful sleep, and removing many other  symptoms which previously distressed  her.  " I can truly say that these pills aro a  great remedy for any one suffering from  weak nerves, general debility, sleeplessness or heart trouble."  Milburn's Heart and Nerve Pills are  50c, abox.or 3 for.$1.20, at all druggists.  The Funny Bone.  A man who fractured his funny bona  eoncludes that it is not a funny matter.  He   eaid: ��� "The   displacement cf   the  olecranon   is  accompanied  by disablement of the whole arm for. a long while.  Webster describes the point as follows-.  'The large process at the proximal end  of  the ulna which  projects behind the  articulation   with  the   humerus   and  forms the   bony prominence of  the elbow.'   I have it with me.   I fell on the  ice.in 1873 and broke oil: my left,funny  "bone., It hurt, but I did not .know what  had happened for months, and then Dr.  Henry Fish of  Fargo told ine.   It was  too late to do anything then except exercise to bring my muscles into condition. : , '  "A new development set in then, and  the lower part of my forearm became  flat, while the upper muscles developed.  At" present I can pull or lift as much  with that arm as I could at any time,  but I cannot strike or push with" it and  cannot exert downward pressure with  it at all, unless 1   hold my arm  rigid  and pnt the weight of my body upon it.  I can  scarcely'hold  a   sheet  of  paper  p'pon iay desk, and for fully 12 months  I could not use my left arm at all.  Perhaps   it  was  because  I did   not have  surgical attention soon enough.  Recently I had a   radiograph   made, and   the  fragment of bone was clearly shown lying loosely in the joint.   After the fracture two splinters  protruded from  the  skin and were removed."  ���aMMJfiMJwaaaBi  SUFFERING WOMEI  I can cure permanently all  diseases peculiar to women,  such ,as  displacements,  inflammations and ulceration  of womb, painful, suppressed and  irregular menstruation,   leucor-  rhoea, etc. WRITE fob FREE BOOK.  Krs. Julia B. Kichird, Boi 996. Hontrul, Quit.  _SSSES5SSiSg5j-S5SS��  BARBER'SHOPS   tfv.Wal Treat.  , ment at !0�� an appllcntton. or lari�� bottla  atilniKfists, M.Ofl riottla e.xjiresssrt. ���1.00.  Sampla with booklet on the hair, lOs postpaid. .   - ��� ���       ��� .  JONES BROS. & CO.. Toronto.  is the kind that housekeep-  ,ers who want only the  best always buy. Packed  in pound and two-pound  tin cans, it comes into  the home with all its natural aroma and strength.  Protected by our Seal,  the consumer knows that  its purity and strength  have been lintampered  with. Your grocer sells  this kind, but be sure our  seal and name is on the  can you buy. CigM  .���������������������   Stnbora,  USEFUL AT AL,L TIMES.���In winter  or In summer Pannelee's Vegetable Pills  will cope with nnd overcome any Irregularities of the digestive organs which  change Of diet, chaDga of residence or  variation of temperature may bring  about. They should bo alwavs kept at  hand, and once their beneficial effects become known, no one will be without  them. There is nothing nauseating in  their structure, and tho most delicate can  use them confidently.  Hcmv He Decided It.  The idea that all famous writers are  dead still prevails among the illiterate  ���thoso who merely hear of writers and  never read their books.  The other day somebody was speaking of Kipling's illness.  "Why, " said a bystander, "I thought  Kipling was dead long agoI'Y  "No; he is very much alive at present. How did you happen to put him  on the dead list?"  "Because, "replied tlie bystander, "I  understand that he has written 20  books!"  HIGH GRADE PLOWS, SEEDING MACHINE8,  Ciirrlasrt,*., VTaRons, Barrows, WliidmilJa,  <fcc.   COCKSHUTT  PJLOYV CO., Winnipeg.  LUCAS, STEELE k BRISTOL  Importers of Groceries  Wflle US. Hauilltou, Ont.  Circle Teas  X.. S. & B. Coffees  I..S. &B. Extract*  X..S.&B. Spice*  XV.  TT.    221  *sK for Miiiard's Liniment and tafcOo otM,;  ,The winnors of the sowing machines in  tbe Royal Crown Soap Co. 's competition  for the week ending May IStih are as follows : Winnipeg, airs. \V. VV. Matthews, 257  Carlton Street; Manitoba, Julia Watsou,  Beausejour; N. W. T., Lizzie McDonald,  Battleford, Sask. This competition will be  discontinued after tho 2,)tli of this month.  When the last-.drawing will take place.  A'll persons having coupons aud wrappers  must have them in before that.date.  National Binder Twine.  Maple Lake Station, Ont.  March 10th, 1809.  National Kaiimt.rs' Co., Toronto.  Dear Sirs,���I received the National Kinder  Twine, which we,are well --leased with. It fc  good, also thel4-karat g;old-pi.-ited watch. W?  tmrik i: is lovelv.and gives g-ood satisfaction  With, thanks.   Yours truly.  CfEORGE "W-AUGH.  THE PHYSICAL LIFE OF WOMAN  By Gko. H. Naphets, M. D. Advice to tho  Maiden, Wife and Mother. It treats in detail Muidenhood, Matrimony and Maternity,  to which is added parturition without pain.  Knowledge is safety. No family should be  without this Invaluable book. Cloth bound,  regular price, #1,50���special this week sent  post paid ori receipt ol $1.00. The O. AT.  KO.SK Jt SO.VS  CO., J.imlted, Toronto. Cap'  c  it  on .  the'  yea  '  mo:  /  resj  *> i  yea  *  eon  1557  for  !  881'  ,      '*                \  totr  per  '    ift  '1  11 uo  nnd  Tlu'  .   1  moj  f           (  852  iod  >���  was  soli  ,  ag**  Thc  tho  fori  i  81.-  ,  sho  mo:  a.  two  ,'    *      .  '    ��� bee  *; >  ��� the  V"   ,   "  a  ace  pro  adv  'k'                H  $o,  r*.  HOV  , 1|  ' war  i't��'  Enj  L             l           I  34:1  '  t  (  ���  jj-n ���  ���������    -  '   I  ">'        a  lett  -  ope  1           o  lias  t          t  res-  1 J  offi  /.ot.  ���pro  '���  ilia,,  ;  '.   bul  '  '  i*le<  ,  lar  J  to 1  i~    '  J j. V  unt  1    j      ,  sat  '             n  A    !  ������  Be!  ';!i A'  a c  ,     MY  'h'dfi " '  A |.  ���  cif  *���!. U:  ***  sha  h.'u  '\ .    ��� ii  ! ��� > ���'  '' i ,'  wh  ,����� '  ipn  - '��� '  no:  ',   !     '  fro  11. ,,  '' i   , A  '  \  1      l  ���     I  no  ��      '                   .  COL  Au  r     -  me  ! ,  ��� at)  boC  ,'t  tho  the  '  boi  nuc*  . ,  ens  ��� i    -*  clu  i    *���'  rhe  of  "i'  ;  t al  -              >*  ive  ! 1  to -  ' ' ��!'.  rea  .  '.V       J  r               r     1    ��  Us,  i*  rillC  am  hor  J_  1  \va,  >  us  tl  ' '  ii  '  fu  w;  V  to  TJ  Ik  hi  at  ii)-.  It. -  P'b  rlV?v  east  ��� bett'  fi  r  ti  onlj  the  e*rc!  i)  tbe  ii  ma  o  in '  a  leo  re)  o'  or  c!  fr��  le  tl .  F  r  t\ .        li  Til IDWB LEIDEE.  ttaaastaAHMVA1  Published in tbe interest of the people  of Moyie and EasfKootepay.  wm tteieteafc��  Are You Insured?  ron  BSITTH ir SrUSGRAViB  ru!}Jlj5iios?e,  RATES OF &0hSCIUTTX0J\\  jOko Your.,  ,.'?2.00.  All   communications to the editor must be  Accompanied hy'tJio writer's name anil address,  not necessarily for publication,  but as evidence  .pfgood lailh. iAdvprtifiiag rates made known  upon application.  JFID.J3. LIPK OK ACCIDENT,  CXT.h ON  MeVittie fie Hutchison,       Post Office  SATURDAY, JUNE 24,   1899.  A review of   the buildings erected  and remodeled shows that Moyie has  'been   steadily' advancing during  the  past sis weeks.  ��� The Canadian Newspaper Directory  for 1899, published by A. McKini <fc  Co., Montreal, is out. It thoroughly  covers the iieldfqr which it is intended, and in point of typographical ap-  .surpasses everything in its lino yet  published in Canada,  The meeting this evening for the  purpose of selecting! a new board of  trustees for tho Moyie school will be  an important one,, and every person  interested in the'town should be present. The new members of the board  will have   much important  work  to  ��� r  perform, therefore,'��� thorough and  capable men should be chosen. They  should be men"of family, so that the  incentive for looking' after the affairs  of the school will be greater.  A magnificent program is be?  ipg   prepared   consisting- of  Assessment *��Vork Contracts Taken.  Parties wishing to have assessment  work done on plairas in ii*e vicinity of  Moyie, wil| dq .well to consult or write  llip undersigned for terms. Work  left in my care will be promptly at-  ended to, anci sa tisfaclion wil be  guaranteed. ��� S. A. SCOTT.  SAW AND PLANING Jt&L,  Horse-races, Foot-races, Indians wrestling on  Horsebaek, Bieyele-raees, Base-  ball Foot-ball, Etc., Etc, ��� ���   '  ���o.  CKANBROOK extends a cordial invitation to the people of  the district to be  present "on that day; and join iii the jollification.  '     HOTEL FOR SALE.   "  The Lake Styore Hotel..'in. Moyie is  for sale. The^buiLding, is 26x52 in  size; has 10 bedrooms, bar room, office, dining room and kitphen ; furnished throughout'and in a good location, For further particulars apply to  Clayton, Manuel 4 Co.,  or to Nelson";  J. M.���Lindsa.v( Moyie.  ���  i   ii.ii   oiwn--^-i��n---jii>i i'     |       hi i  -  All Kinds of Rough and  Dressed Lumber, Sash,  Doors and Shingles.,,  moyie, b. a  KQp. rnroEfi APffjv on v/hite  G. K. MUIE. Mgr.  ssae;  A  BREWERY.  -o-  77  99  One of our neighboring exchanges  reports that it received the following  communication from one of its patrons: "Send me a few copies of the  paper which had ��� the ' obituary aud  verses about the death of my little  child about two months ago. . You  will publish the '.enclosed clipping  about'my niece's wedding and I wish  you ..would mention in your local  columns (if it don't cost anything)  that I am going to have apublick sale.  Send me a couple of extra copies this  week: but as my time is out you may  stop my paper, as times arc too hard  to waist money on a newspaper."  The C. P. R. will give---reduced- rates for the  Occasion.  Is the. Only Cure Specially Prepared  FOR  Try KOOTENAY  a , Coughs and  Bottle Colds ....  Sjentiby_iirn.Il 50 Cents.  '     R. E. BEATTIE,  I>rug*jrfst, CKAXUKOOK,  15. O.  IN     <��EQS  "BOTTLES.  .���jmEWEJtS OF-r ��� ' j  'FINE LAGER   BEER  AND PORTER ... .  NELSON, B. C  ���a66������*SS^6Se���6666����66��*������66_S  Tlie stock of the MOYIE SUPPLY CO. has been  sold to Messrs. Campbell ct Reid, who are putting  iu a full s'.ock of Groceries, Tobaccos, Pipes, Boots,  Shoes and Clothing, and who will be prepared to  give the citizens of Moyie everything required in  these linesi at  a close  cash price.    Give us a  call.  Enjoyments of Life ou the C. P., It.  A traveler by one of the 0. V. E.'s  Ghma-Japaii steamers writing from  Yokohama, on May 1st says;  "The resident of Lhe east has one  advantage of his brother'at home/and  that is, he can at times (ravel on an  "Empress" of the Canadian Pacific  tiine. He who has not done  eo has surely missed the pleasures of life. For it is a pleasure  to travel at anything from fifteen ��� to  seventeen knots on a huge yacht  Whose means of propulsion, in the en-  ' tire absence of.vibration, can only ��� be  guessed at; where faultless meals are  served up, with the attendance, of  clean, silent and picturesque Chinamen ; and where a walk through the  carpeted and steam' heated alleyways  below, gives the impression of a first  class hotel on  shore."���.Montreal   Ga-  "zette, May 23rd.  /ft  OS  t  <\\  ft.)  (0  /,}  <])  ft  0)  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft'  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  pe s  FAMOUS  Just Opened  Jvootonay Illustr^ter!.  Arrangements have been made with  the B. C. Review of London, Eng., by  which the July Annuo 1 of the Kootenay Mining Standard will be reproduced in the English metropolis.  This will be Lhe greatest advertisement the Kootenays lias ever had on  the other side of the Atlantic, from  the fact that tlio Standard is fully endorsed by the public bodies of the  district, aud that its contents, so fnr  as reading matter is conserned, are  not dictated or paid for by any . corporation or individual whose property  may be mentioned in its pages.  Spokane's Industrial Exposition.--  The Industrial Exposition to be  held in Spokane this coming fall  promises.to surpass all previous at-'  tempts. Already committees are being appointed to look after, the various departments. ; Mining is to be  made one of Lhe TmndptU features.  In South East Kootenay, A. B. Grace,  of the Prospector,-was chosen, to represent Fort Steele, and James Cronin,  of the St. Eugene mine, Moyie.  j How SHo Cut Him.  '���I was bred in  old  Kentucky "  began the- tramp.  "Oh, you were?" snapped the woman in the door. "Then go back  theio and loaf."���Philadelphia Bulletin.  . SUBSCRIBE   FOR THE   LEADER  With a choice stock of  Confectionery. Fruits Ci-  c  gars, Pipes, Tobaccos,  Cigarettes, Playing Cards  and Fishing tackle.  Fresh fruits and green   vegetables  on  every train.  Laronde Bros.  MEN -WANTED!  To buy clothing and  gents' furnishings to  AT    r,EAST  The amount of  3��E3o P��r Bay.  PRICES RIGHT.  HIOYIE.  Frices Given  and   Orders  Taken on  Everything |  in the Printing  Line at the  COMPANY.  Queens Ave.,  MOYIE, B. C.  Assayer and  Metallurgist.  MOYIE,  B. C.  NEW JEWELRY  STORE.  High grade watches a specialty. A nice Hue of engagement and wedding rings,=- ���  ,; broaches, blouse sets, bracelets, chains, etc. ���'-Orders by.''.  niail solicited. All work  and goods guaranteed to give  satisfaction.  W.F. TATE,  Cranbuook, B; C. JEWELER.  Painting, Paper-  hanging, Kalso-  mining, etc, etc.  EstliuiitcH i"nriiIdi��<*<J.  JMOYIE, li. C.  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  MINERAL WATER I  v' , ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  I:  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  ft  Oroers Promptly atv^sded to.  R. Rieestrer sand Co., Props,   ,  FOR FINE  0 ��� '  ' a' . mm; oi  ADDRESS  G^^lifc>iri3L��^,T7^izi.e Co.,  NELSON.  Fort Steele Mercantile  COMPANY, (limited.)  DIPLOMA AXD MEDAL  AT     .WORLD'S     FAIR.  if  THORPE   &   CO.  We curry complete lines of  Dry Goods,  Groceries.  Hardware.  AN HOUSE  WINES,- LIQUORS 'AND   CIGARS  "���       AT WHOLESALE.  FACTORIES  Victoria,  Vancouver,   -   Nelson.  ft  ���3���������$$�������������^-��3S��^-^-s-geSe^<�����  If You  Want Anything  IN THE DRUG LINE OR  ASSAYER8'    SUPPLIES,  Call ou or tvrite  , F. TEETZEL & CO,  NELSON", B. C.  BOX 93,  TJIONS �����  (&Jffi��O^SJBM3So  That is what wo sell. We carry everything in that line, both staple and  fancy. Our stock is the largest in  Nelson; our prices the lowest; our  goods the best. Special attention to  mail orders.    Write us.  Try Three Star Flour.  M. DesBrisay & Co.j  Cranbrook,  Fort Steele.   ���    Wardner.  When  in Uranjjrook  Call   at the  PIONEER  HARDW  And see the largest Btock in  East Kootenay. We have  everything you require in  shelf and builder's hardware,  paints, oils, glass, stoves and  tinware. Tiushop in connec- o  Lion.    G. H. MINER, Prop.,   CranbrooIc.  MOVIE,    EAST KOOTENAY, B. C.    ���  The above hotel is  neatly   furnished.  Board $5.00 per week  Per ;.day $1.00 and up.  The bar is supplied with  the best brands of Liquors and Cigars   MILLOP,  ASSATJHMc  NELSON,  B. C  Abekdeki* Block.  NELSON, B. C.  THE   LAKE   SHORE  Barber Shop.  Corner Victoria at.  and Queen's ave.  W. A. HAMJXTON, Prop.  MERCHANT TAILOR,  CRANBROOK.  Repairing Neatly and  Promptly  Executed.    Special Attention Given  ', to Mail Orders.  Suits  Made  to   Order.  -3*^-_fe^*^^-^s  PATRONIZE  ..    ��� .   ��� .    -.-  WHITE LABOR  By Sending Your Work To thc  liake Shore Laundry.  PHILIP CONRAD, Prop.  GOOD WORK.  PRICES  REASONABLE  J  CANADIAN PACIFIC  RAILWAY  The daily service  between .,:,,..  Atlantic   and    Pacifio  by the.  IMPERIAL LIMITED  to be inaugurated  JUNE 18TB,  will give quickest  time between  OCEAN   AND   OCEAN  across the Y        ,  American     Continent  Daily    express   service    via.  Crow's   Nest   route   to   and   ,  from   KOOTENAY    COUN-     !  TRY.   Improved  service on  all  Kootenay local  Rail  and  Steamer Lines.  JOSEPH NEII>EKSTA1>T, Tron.  Lager beer sold  by the Keg or  bottles. -  dozen  Bottled Beer  in Stock.. ..  Outside Orders Given'StrictAttention,  Moyelle  to  Winnipeg  in  34  hours.  Moyelle  to  Toronto  in  74  u  Moyelle  to  Montreal  in  78  ('  Moyeile  to  New York  in  90  .(  MoyelJe  to  Coast  In  20  a  Moyelle  to  Nelson  in  7  o  Moyelie  to  Calgary  In  14  <(  Apply for Rates, M||ips, Time Cards, Tickets *R<t  Full J nforra at ton to Nearest Local  Agent, or . ',  ROBERT   KERR,   Traffic Manager,  WINNIPEG.  W. F. ANDKKSON, R. J. COYLK,  T. P. A: Nelson. D. P. A., Vauconv.  Be BU.ro our ticket, reads via..(��. !'��� K��  oo1om.mV�� ^dmo" "SCUBn,*w "'"'"'I  vmmsxmia  asuimmammmss  fm  m  f*  iii  ��v  m^m&��


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