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The Moyie Leader May 7, 1904

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'���r^''jJ'''^3l!iaaM&Fl''U,liU'- .i-t.r-;.D.rHy;v>.-ii.��...v..^...--v..rf;.-:*;���.���*--��� .-'���-���"���������-.:-,.-. .���.���..-...,,.,-.,;.rv'.-./,.:r_,7^|^tf.-  Vyyv?I^^YY'yYyS:o.!n,ky:u^ _  _ _ ^  ��s=��a -w- Ai:-..-./ r^Y |'^-7.'v^-':yiV''*^i:''ij!.*i-:fofS^  tfj^H^'^^tvI'vmYyJ^  ,    -. ~, -.-                --, ...  ...- - - ,. .. ; -       -      ,   .j-'- Y: Harvev "'waa^here   tbis;! weei;-  thougli; h.e:'was7-*given:^ufficieut;; tu^  ���dndopporiuniyVto-fiirnisiv.Yis^^^.p^  ���VnoW -witi'i a' gold brick.- to.ypecldle.  .The,'!St^33nge.n.e.'co:m^  \mmriW$'^  vy,!^  " ��������� '^liiifc'7..:. ���...' Y. Y ������ ������YyyY 7-/.y -  ��--..: = ':y,v- - :,__..���>  V frrjj^rjilifeo.. _^ !������..; ���^T-..^��.;;��r^^^W;:-^-^*-.r^^/rrt^ ���  ������ - ~:,*-.^->.-c.y "-        .**- -  But" il   the7'brihnty7is;-^nqt-^'extended   headquar/oers....  the contract,will! be cut short after; the;! .;,.   ....'.'. y "-""'7/7;-.''-. ._      ������<���-������.  .1,000 are-yhipped';,:',an.d.' even  on-tlni^ "���Lie.pteQ.-i  :o-A Born7���'&���*��� 331aimoire7 6:i^Tuesday.  AprH::26th'!thYwlfe:.6f;lS;V^.;M  "a!dau;ghter.--.-;;;^;'..r.' ;,-7::7'7--  .^j-A   -7 ;.CAA.  .,1^., ,=^.._,,.-,.-._.. ,,, ..���,.., j,.... ,.. 7rVYdahY;.J3^a^  qtiliz2dy temporarily ,^  '"  ' ;~" "''"'       "'"''���'"'" ""'"''''     "' "'"''"'"" ''"'��� '":    eyehing,>'::Eysr^^  Wm.:;Carhn,Fort 'Ste,ele''s most suc-  ouvMondiijy  govcri^pnt-offieiftli-si^  oycr.; ��� YiYlyacantYchociVrbomyvill be  'virjn- i  iy;T7iiovYrd-;'will.--:open :jhis;- ,riew:.,V  rgstaviraiit;in nLboii't;two weeks'! time; A ;7  :^-:;Cha8.'Live;dey.,s;reisido'ijb^  :lock., street isYearihS!-completipn..  -V7;;.;!;>  ������as  ,wllBWtinn!W-!-! ^^'^^A^!^t^:  r^-XJi- **i*��3-r*W"*!-  :,tli'e'.c.onipi)n'y.-.:.wi!ll:lo'sd-:'iib.q  ���   Goal:-Min ������;/-  "':'"    ���# tW^sW*'-*''[r'"-:" ^'^~ ���;���'':'������;���"���"-���������.;r-".���;���',:. ������' ������-   -  ' -,;,. -��� ,.   ,..,--.  '���' 4- "-' .^liiK: v.- :V..v ��. VY -. w v '> "3 ���;-���.���"'-jg r��.' M n^^A r>'    ��� f''-  ::,-:':- ������'^WmoBnai./ban^.:.-rn-,-- .u'dnqu.e.,:-..-.-  i, A-. g-AAA&t-jz.      ���! -....��� ���:'-������; ������.;������".���   '   '.    .    ' ',.. i aiSa f-n-'\.       - ' '-  , -'^ll^#Y.CA.PITAY!(Paid���i^y.,^,:y.v^So^ f ,,  v v ���.   fiiM!:SEB'r ' -"'���' ���"--V'��� ���''" -' ������ '..��� -������ ���������'��� ���*-'������-:. -. .'  ,y-^,������Sjl&W '-'������."'  ' \:.:n:':cA--~  ���".'���    A m;'W$<kiVd I TT\' l'iva: - ��� 4). IV VVILKI S-.Vico- Pre. ,^ ���,; Gen. ,mm.  ,���;;.;��� 7!!,  '|lpfeit^y.'S!.a!U Goo-ter. ,-W. MQlYfAT,-Cine! iuspefWr.  ^^��k!v��M|g^J>IYY^By',Yfc-ai^;^;y^..r;!!n!��;ilSi1 Sac\ort.; -; y  At \he ,1-ftijotmg -oi.���-���the;.. Oddfellows  Monday ''evening'delegates were;,e!ect-  ediorepreseht'thel Movie ''l'b*lge;.fttHhe.  ���Urand. lodge 'convention Y be .lieMm  ���KosYind on June Sth and 9th; FvJ.  S'mvth'wits elected as a .:dele��alu;   and  ������'���������The coal ,inn)Yat ���Morrissey -Minei-.  as also at ' Itu; "Yhpr. 'collieries,'  Coal  yicrfeY  and   YiicDOi;   arc.  pr.iotic-.il".     .    . .        ,:..r,  'I i clo-d .Ynvnytrprcent, saysYbe  lYy |;C7 A,;?oote.aS an Ytsrnale aalegate,  ': IpM.-h.    The ���YasoiV!7why0tbe;|Grra7j    ..',,,, ���-y-Y"::'   V  7T "f,.-.���-. "  ^ |.'?rortlisr��'is not taking any more! eoai.       ' (JelebratlOli- .'111    YlGrVv ,  '? iynol'iuado public,'vbut it is   simiYed V ��� '  ,    : ! ��� "'    A-L���^-. A. 'c  "''  cessfuV merchant, waa-riu! town/Wed  .nesday..; Y.    "-V-f���";!��� y'v:77.7 77!,'>y.::..7i,  -M7.A. Bsale/Gytl.,-Thompson !:and  J8 D^McBridewere-upfrom-Cranbrook  :Suuday.;;-.7\V-    '-'A' : ���*>';���..  .'���_'..   V   ';    V;;  '; H.Cameron;was.in Crinbrook  yesterday '.��� altendmg 0 a1'meetiug; of  the  iumbermen. ;- 7 .���-, '  -   ' ' ;���' !.-  ,7 ;  Mr.    and v Mrs. ! Clnngenslnith   lost  '-: ] houseliolcl   gflods! 'to'tha amount:, bt  nearly i?i00'in the ffernie Yre  !-i |-tbat..there7i.r^mei/i-��y;,.SM^  y | neaY Un; the surface, perhaps the use  <; j ol 'prcsstu'e'.toV.'ticooinVliSlv a", -pAirpose.  Ym XIow. lons.tlse; y.Vitd</^n wiih c-otVirr urr'  ���'"' 'Y u-)7 khown,; bVit indicatioiw ]ioiiit ta  :isomc:'.weeks of'itv-YaineYiug deiinite  in regard .to.the ..recent surprise WiH  doubtless': be learned jo-ni.' ,   7    ,     ;  ta'-i-:��S5Sl�� ������. ��� ���   ,-    :   "  ' ."   7">v! ��� ���-, .-���,.       ���--���       .-���/���'  "������������ -There-'- :Ya. nioyeraent., ou foot; to  cakbniti Dominion .Day' ihy; oyio this  year/ It J a lilYy'that' a meeting will  bs'oallY Within a yiorYlimeYor'.th'?.  puVposo of dlscusfcing' .-the"mat'tsS. n.ore  fullyi'V "'"  AiiLLL-Tri���-���'.''i-'V���'���'',"  -;    Still,TheyYGo,fliev,;;:  ;- E^lwaYVPajroHv  YiSii  ai-wf^paow ������'..'���p-er-cpt'thi-i London Y'Lasic;.<;bin-Life; A,��enrunc.�� Co.,,  Q YrWmipKf-rri'UiAio vi.'ry'.altr'ac'tivo.' 'policit'i.���Itero's an OA.'t'niple :'��� A  K ').*!,sW^l'ljiu!'L*'.vto.b,iiv; -nolicv i-o'verin*"*' two lives-^-iuis-baiul and wiioor  <��- ^t^^-iyinbors nl'a'hiVislVw viru!'er one policy.'    t  -.������.  eyy^^J^.iVl-vivl-y,; only V FEW -Clr.Nlir,  tnoretnan,  such  ;Y-;;..!!:..d;aGM7;;Gurfe  ; LTIi:y.-gloye^oon't^  Curiey\an'd'.Jim.*Burro7ws,in Fernie7bh  Saturday.evOning .la.bt,'.. res,ulted; in,,a  -   ;  victoiy for Curley to the,ninth "rqun'd.v..':.v,'  ��.nile rilctof- money, 'changed .hands  bver'Vhe;-re^ul't.ltho- -.niih.era   backing"  ,'Burrows heavily, ^id/llie'amount won',    \  and lost i,-i cohserva'tiyely. estimated at'  '���$8,Q06.',;.:���'���-���':j ; j. ' i: . Y :- 'i7 :i' /.  ' Hope 'T^kGaii P^rtoe|: ;v .'."������������'  . ' 1 ���,' '" '���    '       ,-*; '-'       'V      Y   '���  Mr.; AtchiEon, for son:!; ti'nrs-.T/i.fni. St ;"'  E. Beattie :n GYnbYoY ii^Vp'^rcbacK :- ;  ' yv-'-YvY ^AA^'tfic'Z? ,.���  rf.at   -rrrr.   ^hc   r.Ov.^   o-i_-.^^o...  ���W:;--J  I  ���GeoVK.TiiQmpoonyrthe  Cranbrook ���. ;Gd ,bal=-^iefsot,. :=  |lis -^oct -?^c,  barrister,  -11^" decided-; to- .^ ^c Yill.ccirY ���!:3ra   rpi  b'r-i'hch office, in Movie/V   :...A.)c ..  \ wee.  -: John -'Morrison, wbo rjUi-tbC-hoibt: a I  the-Lak;c Shore -ska-fl* two.' yeark'vago;,  i-anYovv- from ::Ros#iY lYtMouday..  Y. F. M. Pihkham, manager of the;  Imperial Batik of Canada; (jranbrcok,;  was in -'Mo^io.the firstol lhe' week.  ��� - Xyi-YaidlaY was,insMby.e-Wedhes  day.  Mr. Liiai-vw: has hoi been; here  com-  ���.a  B ::--; {n;  ;Ys--.-.v \'ork,],iio, chftrge on one" life.  M ���fislilSEid lo '.���.'���.������fe)r-i-:-;,limati.-,'[orm?*.-or 'live us a '"cn'il  ��*   ���'������ '^w?^!-j^M& ' ' ���'���������  t2    l''['''- '*_Z_$$_f_iEa, ��� ' .*    ��:-%.'& ",' j*> w   w��       'A      ���   ' -rr*. ,r^\ V1*. Tf^ lp> tT-f* fN  I''���___&&'     - '    '   ' ���'      (--HAKB!-.(>OK.'..!..��� Q..-.  'I YS||S||^V^ t^;'.'A--t.h;;bppor.tiniily.of thanlung our many custom*.!-*^  ���I Y-^SfoIthfi!- !ihP!--.,l' oau-o-iiiif 0 in tho past, and  respectfully  solicit  -v. yyY^tf '.     .    ' '   v1' ',-.      -  rYvYi|!-COuUnuauc:o of iho same in the future. -   .   '.,  ���   AnothCTyqu^l   oi: 'til..   tinVeY:re-  tu-npdio Mnvie this week. .;'Thsy. arc  ,    -u^vm--'    T-.e   v-uosMou   is     often j Frank MoO.virt,-John Morrison, Joli-h.^ .cpV'sii. years'ago,   ivheh ; ho-   wus  j  -   Y':'ia;,.,,;:;l  lti;y.;iiWa-rp,vroll!One,F  ' 'bus developed l-he fivit that 'it is Y-'V-j 7-7   _.        ,fT   ' Y   .*-,  000. per month.    This in itself-i.e .a  big | ;'  Will USS.briCkf  tbingfOi-the tOfe-n; and this amount i*  gruatly augmenSed by the   payrqlY  of      Nearly oyery busness' man m Fernie  the nuun-roiis sawmills AAx7" 'around  Ori-i-brv--:!:..     .."'.'''   '   ' ' .���"���'' '  ;-��� T"   %-,' -*-���' " u*   ,  j^.-.s;;  ',i v* v�� ^ ^Yt-��- ,; .'���,',-  : J. J.. M^urphy'is  hero" w;th hia Cybcl:"",,  oi clothing and-will' open   a   Etprs in  the Farreli '-building, theplaceibrmerly V ���  occupied by Rill &,. Co.-- V<:��.'!  gas -pLu.it; for '.-the   Hotel    Kootenay.  Tho new one will be large  enough  to  light tho.'entire .house.  "lloa't1 'ovcrl-v-k   VlroVact   that  'nil  - ���"#  Y,i  if  4-;  .,-Dr, Armstrong, veierinary   surgeon  ofVN'elson, has a contract ,tp   purchaac ;  10,000 horses for the   Japanese  army,  Thev are to be shipped from Seattle,  V  A joliv GoodFeiiow,  ,V-P1- rc-buildV and town ."wiil bo' iiiorr-j rnmur u iiccMse.".exi-.iro o.i; May 31th. |  :,AAACIA A,, .l,V.?ro, Thiel, wlU Y |.Th-Y ��n ^ r-yiewoo by. Y i, . il,,..,.,  ,iSo.I h". ����y-st o-u;Y.yvYyiuYft ^.n-H^^Y ^"'^ -v- -V  Iti l  :-Amm,  V      r--"*-^ait  ���(*.Y��   ��� tl  .fti'l?  j George Clot!il.oi'i lute of the LpRoI  I mine and Northport. craelter, was given  la b-uii'uiet at Iho Allen house, iu-. 'Roi?s  ' 'Watching'Titrtlo' fit,  .H-rQ.'at'Miobeli.      v  7i-UiY7Yi'i-y :C>:or(l-V, .���  -j '' ,phDi,u 5-0,1./-,!  -iI'MicUpl'. Wfta'. tV$fi\t\:  C��eo. Cii)tl'/H!.';.-.vaq:ivUihi.yG   u'^Yr; j .^r,u.nviHi },y ������*ir;r Wo'ciiiciiday evtiirj.iilg,  I tiro AiiA^nAA aua ri.^ayK^ H;-^��� ti,'e���,���',,,', ,,i,S m bo fullv  ooverad by  i  v..rr,M1.vcaruo over u-oni   .Roas.-t'id j -----�����-��� -'--      -u;   ...  ��� i'  '1 j  I   I  Thuraday,   .  Moyie Miners'. Union.  r inshranco.  I  l    K  ��� lUll ���WMIIlMH-.ff  The Frank,' Coal   company have n  I a b.mniet at the Auen no,/,o a,-. ,,*.��-, .^.^ .^^^ (o ^.^ ^ of Ti*. a , m0un., .  I land on the evening   v-;;'0^    -    "'" | f .in dailv to waloli J'-r a-y  dnnr^er  01; 1V    H,r;,u.;   distri-a  organizer   for  lloa'vie-n. for Vioyu;. - ]..-.,      ...... . ,      ,.   -.  ! a >"i:'|n t-( anojiier .slid--  ������-iTC-,.i-rc-.��^*-T.  ^:te ^r^,-*.,!.:-..-,*-.^^--"." rrrrrr^  .,.-sr.r..-r��r,rj.-"rTra-34,J^iKif-*i'*VT-T**-?���*  *r."VT-v  V'   .'��� '';' : '7  -���  .   . ri   >:    :1  ,,-y      *'������-���'>;.....*,,>.    I'ls'/.-V      t.!rAi/.j.k  1-f VT  I;   t*  -  Ryi fj  ri    1.1   v.:  .... *. j-iJ.S.    -  nvtxsAAi   !,;>.; vr."-.     ,   ���   ��� , j  Oiir  line oi!'rulitu-r   Ir-oots  just- tc-|  n-nei'ior tuall other   muke^. i  ��� 1   !eni-!iw  AA  1*  ! m-,-.  -;!.'.-:!���.  ��� tat-povior  luall  oth  i rhj.a'  ���i,il .:���  - ���-.,���,.    .'i'.  .; iV :���.���-.  h, -,  rr'rrrr a r thk  ! the AVe-rfern-Fi-deratiun- of Miner?, 'i-^  expected lie ro shortly to. reorg-i-riy.;.!  trreyiovio :-,*-iii-.-r*i;- union.,-'       ,  SOT}. ���,   S  -j.'V:vyitiV^I '-.-��� in. S .Yiv  (., -:.:r/<-"\ :*c vv'i't.  M.;,'!.'.:.-.^-".���*���<?..���!  1 taiiii'-.i-..  ���i!->J.--r.rii'.Ki: A\A'--  ���-;i;7��-    -,-. r 0 m    ':  : ���!:  7 ,j-,���.���,��� e;ij>vi    ���',;���:  ���ll.:: \''. titn'i i..  :*r-i'  ��� S-rti-1ay :  t'liiit h-iae  '.!i-;-.'. ti*- ;  tee; -,  ���..  ...,ior, and   tii..-N  ti-;  '  IIP  '7  '     "  ;    v iC'^i isilri iw  ,,5"'v i; Iff ^iiriif g*9Wd|  .^i^.j I, ^ ... ii ,. *. ej ,^^.        1,^       iik/  414,   ^J-2 *  >.rJ^   ,./^ e ai "* ���*- ��� *-*4 ��� 1 '  ���'!   '��� :       \. .'   !  l.A  y'^liil -  t;.fy;!;llMeadi!:'iJ:!irvv'''i������������;-.-,������ r ���- ������ ���������--;  ' i A X  7V.    .*-ur-  u;   ..���.������,:���.-:-   --������  '; ; ������'.'. n.i   v.'ii'.  :;��� ��� Aif '-"*Vi/e7  ;;!*:;-::(iUBfe^AVl,;v;.,_.  ii; a-  ^^^^M^^_^2a  ^���!;'Y||yi;l !  '.- ���-���.v.'?iii7t-'-;,;-.  '. 1 ���;���'..{���;��. "^.ifJ  ���"  ���' ''....-��� -:'>'"���>' 1 'i!u>'"',,'!"; '���''���''nil'-";!,;'; 7  ���'^V^j'^-^^j^i:^^^ { Ivu'iiern Ar .,l.u.-.luua.i.  nn!  !il-*jt. v.I:l--S 'ri:l)ll*l--!<  m  ���*.*,Aj-"J;.'j.'  .,.   -..i,.^CT  ��-   --!.J  :'.-i:.,r;'V:i..'��..jH'  * ��� --y r^n^^f**'--  aaeag ft s-JtESj^^^rtE^^f^'/^i^fi^ft^ytf !^t_\^f&rS^K^^^1i'^^^^^lS.'&^i  ���es-.-l' Mi!!  -, ��;o with iV.m fv.-;ii!  ivvi-ivonu welcome.  C. MeDLVKMllV J'astor  - ^STAINS NO ALIiMi LIME OR AMMONIA,  ���:y''']'-"' ,r ; -vi-^ds ov pure cream of tar-.  ^I'l'i'-''���,','���''������': Jr, it safeguards the health'  !.n.'..-.:':..tf. ' ortbe.familjr,''  r'001 jv*i  Price Saking '' -1WTMHHM  sasu  ' ',  .- .-Jfl-V^J  'A&M;  .-.,'  .A��>"-.t  v<-  ....i-'/'Ji'  .-,  ... .J ^-j- ,-,  C��Oe��*iOeGeOeG'Q��0*Q��*I}o'0��t)��>0  ��  O  c  O  a  O  o  O  o  O  o  o  o  o  e  ister  F. 3.  .. Bjj' ...  WRIGHT  Copyright, 1903,, by T. C. McClure  C*��0��0*0��0*OoOO��*0��0��0��0��0��-0  ' VAren't you going to answer my  question? Won't you take me with  you ?"  Clifford Yane turned'with surprise,  as he heard the voice. A girl with  deep brown eyes and hair in which  there was a tint of gold was standing  beside the boat, her skirts blown out  against her slender figure. The fluttering sail had made so much noise that  Vane had not heard the girl before,  lie frowned unconsciously, for he was  in no humor for company.  "It's too rough today. There's ��� a  nasty sea running, a!nd you'll get wet  through," he answered.  "As if I cared for that!   And if it's,  so rough why do you-venture out?"  "Because I want to. Because it suits  my mood."  Tho words sounded rude, but Mar-  jorie Winthrop knew from the intent  expression on Yane's face as he gazed  out on -they blaek.-jClouda._the sullen  green water of the bay and the wind  blown wkitccaps that he was speaking more to, himself than to her.  "And if it suits my mood?"  "You with -moods, child?" Vane said  wonderingly. "What,can you know of  thoughts black enough to suit with  such a day. Go back to your dolls or  read your pretty fairy love stories,and  believe in their truth as long as you  can," hec-added bitterly.  "You think because 'I'm only seventeen I'm not to feel and think."  "Think only of pleasant things."  "But if the day suits mc it is pleasant.  Please take.me."  "What will your mother say?"  "She won't care. She only thinks of  Edith. If it was Edith, now, it would  ,be different,,but I'm not such a valuable' cargo.' No one will bother about  me." -_-/���==���-        ���  ' There was a quaver In the girl's voice  that made Yane look at her. She was  looking out over the yeasty water.with  misty eyes and set mouth.  "All  right,"  said Yane  after  a moment's hesitation.   "I'm  in a  reckless  mood.  Let fate take,care of us.   What  , will be will he.' Jump in."  * ���  ,        �� *       .    a ��� ��  It was a gusty day, and the Dot, too  light for such weather, her lee rail almost under water, staggered under the  flaws, every now and then burying her  nose   into. the  rollers   and  sending  a  shower of spray into the boat.    Yane  had all ,he could do to manage her and  for a time forgot his companion and.almost' his gloomy thoughts in the grim  "���pleasure of his contest with .wind and  storm lashed sea.    It was Edith Winthrop he was( thinking of, the woman  who had led' him on to love her and  then thrown liim over for another man.  Edith   did not care.    Every one  must  be sacrificed for her amusement���yes,  xcvcn   this   child,   her   sister.     At   the  thought he' glanced at the girl where  she sat poised out  to windward,  like  some spirit of thc sea, her hair blowing  in the wind, her cheeks aglow with excitement,  her eyes  fixed  with  a  faraway look on the horizon.    Vane, had  never noticed how pretty she was before.    He had always thought of her  as a mere child, and, lo, she was a woman.    What was she thinking of,? he,  wondered.  As if in answer to the question, Mar-  joric turned and met his eyes for an  instant and then looked away.  "You've heard of Edith's engagement?" she said.  "Yes,'.' answered Vane, ��� setting his  tooth hard. "I only found it out today."  "I knew it weeks ago.    You thought  she cared for you?"  "Yes."  "You might have known she didn't.  Van Allstyno is a richer man than you  ���in money. It's wealth and power she  wants, and attention and admiration.  Love! She doesn't know what it  means. And you thought she had a  heart!" cried the girl. "This sea has  more."   ..,���        Y -. Y "���   '..'-���.-  *T know it now," said Vane, "when  it's too late."'  .   "And you���can you care for her still?"'  asked Marjorie after a silence.  "Yes���at least I care for the ideal I  thought her."  "What did you think her?"  "Brave,   courageous,   noble ' heartedj���  with a soul as beautiful as her body, a  comrade .for.,a man, to face-with'him  the storms of life, a woman tender and  true, to fight for and dare for.  I would  have tried to give her everything she,  wanted.     No  man can  love,.her  ns I  do���and now"��� Vane laughed bitterly  as an ending to his sentence.  "Why did you come out today in this  gale?" said .Marjorie. "Is your life  so worthless'to you that you would risk  it because 'a thoughtless woman has  wounded you?" -.  "My life! What does it matter? I  don't care."  "I thought you didn't,",returned the  girl gravely.' "I knew you didn't. That's  why I came. I couldn't let you come,  alone."  "And ���  you     came     because     you  thought"���  "You would be reckless?   Yes."  "And you: were not afraid?"  "No.    Why should I he?   I knew you  would take care of me���if not of yourself."     The   girl   smiled   at   him   confidently.     "I   am  perfectly  safe   with  you," she added.  So .Marjorie had risked her life jjfor  him'., so that in his desperate humor he  should not go alone. But how came  s.h<*..u mere.child, to understand? She,  nt. least, hnd a heart to make some man  happy. And here ho was putting her  life at tho mercy of tlie sea to gratify  his .selfish mood of bitterness. ...Well,  lie must get ner Home at once���tlien���  Van thought.-he did not much car��  what happened afterward.  lt waa blowing harder as Vane- came  about and slacked the sheet for the  run to the far distant boathouse and  the hotel on the hill. They were going before the wind now, the boat roiling dangerously in the clutch of the  sea, the waves behind following with  hungry jaws and threatening every  moment to engulf them.  With braced body and'struiripd muscles, every sense alert, Vane gripped  the tiller, striving to hold the boat  against the , swirling buffets of the  waves, his one thought to get her safe  to land. Every moment the wind increased, every moment the bay became  more tumultuous. Would they make  it? he wondered.  Tliey were nearly opposite the boat-  house when there came a sudden whirl  of wind from between the hills ahead.  Vane had but time to cry a warning  when tho sail jibed, the boom came"  swinging over with an angry snarl, the  boat was flung upon her beam ends,  and the next moment he found himself entangled in cordage and battling  for his life, beneath the waves.. With  desperate fingers he cleared himself  and came to tlio surface. And Marjorie���where was she? Good God!  Had she been struck by the booiu and  made unconscious or killed, o'- had she,  too, been ^carried down by the sinking  boat?  For an agonized'moment Vane could  see no sign of her, and then he spied  her just coming to the surface. Sho  was going down again when ho caught  her and started for the-shore. It was  a long swim against a tide that seemed  to drag him down as if, with clutching  hands, but Vane swore he would save  this girl ��who had.risked, her life for  him or Jose her own. lie could see people running to the boathouse now and  getting out the boat.   How slow they ,  4  6  1J  acaors.  e*>  *  O  were! Would "they never cyme? liis  muscles were giving out, his breath.  came heavily, his limbs felt like lead.  Could he hold out? They were wearing  fast now. He tried to revive his failing streugth, to overmaster his weakness. The world grew black before  him, and then a strong-arm gripped his  shoulder, and he and Marjorie were  lifted into the boat and rowed toward  shore. ,  * * �� * a ' * *  In those days afterward, while Marjorie hovered between life and death,,  Clifford Yane learned how much he  could do for this girl, this' girl he  thought was a child and now knew to  be the woman in all tho world for him.  Gone was his love for Edith 'Winthrop.  Ho knew.now that he had in her sister  all that Edith had seemed and more.  And there came a day when he was  permitted to see her.  He found h(_��r on an upper piazza of  the hotel clad in a soft blue wrapper,  her soft hair loose on her shoulders,  nnd the smile her pale face held for  him gave him hope that in saving her  he had found happiness.  He, Didn't   Vorget.  Many years ago, writes Mr. Thomas  Bailey Aldrich in "Bonkapog Papers,"  a noted Boston publisher used to keep  a large memorandum book on a table  in his private oflice. The volume always lay open, being the receptacle of  nothing more important than hastily  scrawled reminders to attend to this  thing or the other.  It chanced one day that a very  young, unfledged author, passing  through the city, looked in upon the  publisher, who was also the oditor of  a famous magazine. The unfledged  had a copy of verses secreted about  his person. The publisher was absent,  and young Milton sat down and waited.  Presently his eye fell upon the memorandum book, lying there spread out  like a morning newspaper, and almost  in spite of himself ho read: "Don't forget to ���see the binder," "Don't forget  to mail E. his contract," "Don't forget  H.'s proofs," and so forth.  An inspiration seized upon the  youth, ne took a pencil and at the  tail of this long list of "don't forgets"  he wrote,'."Don't forget to accept A.'s  poem."  He left his manuscript on the, table  and disappeared. -That afternoon,  when the publisher glanced-over his  memoranda, he .was not a little astonished at the last item, but his sense of  humor-was. so strong that he did ac-;  cept the poem���it required a strong  se-iise of humor to do that���and sent'  the lad a check for it, although the  verses remain to this day .'[imprinted.  Still  Want.Tiff.  Old Simon, as-we'will call him, la  quite a character in his way. He believes in asking for a thing until he  gets it, and then���well.'he is immediately in need of something else. He  has lived on the same estate all his,  life and until quite recently he was  paying a merely nominal rent�����1 a  year���for the small cottage he occupied. , ' .   -  Simon,' however, ^wasn't quite satisfied. Whenever be paid nn installment  of his rent he called his master's attention   to   the   fact   that   this   thing  wanted doing and that thing wanted  //  doing to thc property. At length Simon's master decided on a bold move.  The next time Simon turned up with  the quarter's rent and the usual list  of suggested repairs the owner, was  prepared to meet him.  "Look here, Simon," hn remarked.  "'I've been thinking the matter over, and  in,recognition of your long and faithful  service I'm going lo inn l.e you a free  gift of the collage you live in. From  this moment' it's yours to do ns you  like with. Now, what do you say to  .that?"  "Thank 'e, sir���thank 'o," returned  the old fellow.' . "An' now, sir, what  about that hit o' paint for the hack  door? Yu'll throw lhat in, o' course?"  ���London Answers.  $ "By Luellen TeterJ  $   Copyright, 1903, by rT. C. McCluro  ��)��������������..��-���-^-���-{j-��.0.��-��{5-��.��.��-��-��.@.��^.��-��-..{*5)  Janet Allston quickly seized her suit  case and started out as the train thundered into the station at the little resort, eager to make hor escape before  Carrington, who sat in the back of the  car, should espy her. Iii his party  she recognized a supercilious beauty  whose name had' lately been significantly linked with his, and several  comfortable looking dowagers who had  come down, as she, to either stay with  friends or at the big hotel over the  regular Saturday night hop.  Sho felt ashamed of her innumerable  bundles, each breathing its own secret  of chocolates, early hothouse peaches  .for,dear Aunt Caroline, and some magazines.  Cousin Tom's happy, ruddy face was  not visible among the crowd of people  on tho platform. Sho glanced around  in desperation, anxious to secure, the  services of a hackman to carry her at  once to her destination, but beyond a  few private vehicles there was nothing  available.  Over her shoulder sounded Carring-  ton's deep voice and Lilian Royer's silvery, airy laughter. She started nervously, dropping the telltale "parcel of  peaches, which scattered conipromis-  ingly in all directions through the  throng.  "Lot me help you!" Carrington jumped with alacrity to her aid, restoring  the downy, pink cheeked fr,uit to her  arms.  An icy "Thank you" rewarded him.  Womanlike, angry at the innocent offender, .she felt like venting her displeasure on'him.  "I suppose your cousin meets you?"  he1" Inquired, pausing for a second as  the, ladies accompanying him moved  on.  "Oh, yes," she replied lightly, hoping  that he would not detect the delinquent's absence.  She squared her back on the group as  .the Carrington trap, in-the hands of. a  trim groom, rolled noiselessly up, aud  the ladies were helped in. There was a  whir of rushing wheels, anda cloud of  dust Indicated its flight down the country road. Tears of mortification and  anger welled up In her eyes. Were it  not so far she would walk the distance,  bundles, suit caso and all. A black-  speck was coming rapidly toward her  far up the highway.. It finally revealed  red and black' wheels. A sensation of  mingled annoyance, pride and timidity  swept over her as she saw that, after  all, it was not heir cousin, but Carrington, who had evidently lost no time.in  returning from his stables.  "I suppose your relatives didn't expect you until the 15:30," he said pleasantly as he drove up. "I was afraid  you would attempt to walk the distance. Won't you let me drive you  over?"'  "Thank you���I will wait for Tom,"  she said, blushing at the falsity of her  position.  '"I came back purposely to get you,"  he went on, ignoring her discouraging  glance. "It'3 hard on tho peaches.  They'll be overripe if you keep them in  this ' hot sun 'much longer. Come,  please."  She hesitated visibly. "For the sake  of the peaches, thcu," she assented,  reaching him her parcels.  "I will not question the conditions,"  he replied.  "It would he of no use," she answered in his vein, "for I never argue."  They drove smoothly over the white,  threadlike road, under the canopy of  trees, talking indifferently on superficial subjects, the man not insensible to  the charm of her laughing eyes aud nut  brown face, the girl responsive to every  flash of his blue eyesjand inwardly delighting In his slightest mannerism.  Between them lay the uhconfessed joy  of a past summer time, when he had  been her constant attendant at this  same place, until golden haired Lilian  Royer arrived one day as a guest of  his,mother. Involuntarily she sighed,  and the'man, finding its echo iu his  own heart, repeated it.  "You will be at the hop tonight?" hc  asked as he deposited her at 'heir destination.  "My frock i3 here." She pointed to  her suit case.  "Your cousin said Egcrton waa coming down too." He watched her face  narrowly as he spoke..  "A litter train," she said evenly. "I  decided to come on the 'A o'clock special."       y' Y- -  He could make nothing of her explanation, however, as he thought her  words over after leaving her. Surely,  if, report were true that the two were  In love and to be married; it looked  odd that they did not plan to arrive  on the same train. His mind revolved  on Janet's speech in spite ot his attempts to dismiss it. ���'/''���  Janet promptly thought no more  about him, unable long ago to find an  excuse for his changed behavior. Opening her suit case, she began to draw  out her small wardrobe. The articles  seemed peculiarly unfamiliar. She shut  it hastily, intently scanning the modest  initials, "J. A." on the side. It surely  was hers, but how could it be Avhen  before her was a vision of fluffy, lace  trimmed pink crepe de chine, with a  low cut bodice bordered with dainty  wild roses; pink silk stockings, it pink  fan, a rose spray for the hair and down  in one corner a pair of high heeled pink  slippers? What hallucination of the  brain -was this, or was it the triumph  of an aggregation of the day's annoyances?  She laughed and cried hysterically.  They belonged to somebody else, but  at nomo. 'tne ample dimensions ol  Aunt Caroline's dresses forbade any  further consideration of them.  Like her prototype. Pandora, when  she opened'tlie case she let the witches  out. The woman who hesitates meets  the proverbial fate. By the aid of pins  the waist was adjusted trimly to hor  more slender figure, tho toes of the  frivolous slippers were stuffed out with  tissue "paper, and the balance of tho  toilet was made to her complete satisfaction.  The hop progressed as all similar affairs do where there is a sprinkling of  black coats and pretty girls. Janet,  promenading the room on Egerton's  arm. recognized a familiar while frock  coming toward her. With sickening  dread of an,impending scene she saw-  that its wearer was Lilian Itoyer, and  Carrington walked beside her.  "I am afraid there has been some  mistake in our suit cases," Miss Royer  cried sharply. "I' don't see "how it  could possibly have happened. You  must have taken mine���by mistake."  Janet drew herself up ominously, indignant nt the insinuation.  "The initials were the same as  mine," she explained, with very red  cheeks. "To nil outward appearance  it looked like my suit case- Since I  came down here for the dance I had  no alternative but to wear this, dress  or stay at home. It was no fault of  mine that the mistake was made, I assure you."  Miss Royer glanced contemptuously  at the white dress she wore. "I was  forced to wear yours," sho said, "hot  having any other with mc. I took my  sister's suit case, Mrs. Adams���Julia's.  She used mine, for it held,more. I am  sure j'oti will uot .object to coming  with me now, to tho'dressing room and  exchanging."  "Certainly not," Janet said proudly.  There was a frown settling on Cur-  rlngtou's brow. He was conscious of a  strong desire to take Janet in his arms  and anathematize Miss Royer in for-  cIDle terms. But the sting of a broken  half promise and forgotten vows held  him nloof.  "What a little h3'pocrlte she is!"-Miss  Royer exclaimed to him as she took  her across the floor. "Sho knew all  nlong.it was mine." Carrington made  no comment.  Half au hour later, after n solitary  smoke in a retired corner of the piazza, he came upon a little white figure  crying all alone.  "Janet,"    he    whispered    anxiously,  'bending tenderly over her, "don't cry.  Where   is   that  confounded   Egcrton?  He shouldn't leave you here' alone."  She raised her head proudly, her. tear  clquded eyes flashing. '"Why always  that man?" she cried childishly. "I  hate him. I- only want to be alone.  Please go away."  , "You're not engaged to him? You  don't like him?" He could hardly-accredit what his cars heard. "They  lokl mo the day was set and"���  Janet put, a soft little hand over his  mouth.  ' "You did not seem to care sufficient-;  ly to find out���the truth," she said.  "I was afraid of bearing the deathblow to my own hopes," he answered  her. "Janet"���he grasped her hands  boldly in his���"teP. 'me now���I want my  fate settled at once���can't we go back  to that last sweet summer time and  start all over again, you and I? Can't  we, dear? And we'll let the world  know it tonight, so that they will le.ivo  us.alone hereafter.   Will you, Janet?"  The throb of the orchestra drowned  the, silence. Carrington put his arms  around her, and she did not protest  against it.  4,^.^.;��.;..Kw^.^.:��S.-:. ���2��E"f-****M- *���{���*'>���->���!������'*��� **  ��5��  <���  ���i'  **>  ?  t  ���  'N  .r  w  5��  HER:  By LOUISE J. STRONG  3  .*.  ��<*/  .CopyriRht, 19(0. by T. C. Mi-Clui**..,.   <y  'y  The stagecoach slowly emptied itself  as the travelers reached their various  destinations, until only three were left  to be stranded by a breakdown at a  cluster of houses culled a town. Two  of (hem were residents of the country,  neighbors returning from �� businoKri  trip necessitated by tho bogus sales of  a bogus land agent, which had involved their property.  The third traveler was a woman  from a far New England town, whose  whole life, ���up to her comely middle  ago, liad been spent in the rush and  turmoil of a monster factory. To her  tho wide, illimitable plain wax a revelation <\t the vast ness of God's domain,  and ' she brooded over It "in silent,  dreamy contemplation. She smiled and  answered pleasantly when spoken to.  but had volunteered no information  concerning herself, and Lee and Bain-  bridge fell some curiosity as to hor  destination.  They knew nobody In the .sparsely  settled region bes'ond who was expecting company, and such an event  would be news for fifty miles around.  She had accepted the detaining accident without worry or impatience and  after supper sat on the porch of the  small hotel, her eyes fixed in wondering awe upon the distant mountains,1  beyond whose peaks streamed the  glory of tho setting sun.  ".She looks' like homo," Bainbrldge  said, indicating her with a nod.  "She's that kind," Lee returned, with  tho assurance of knowledge gained by  experience.   He was a married man.  They lounged out and took a bench  near her.  "Going on with the conch, ma'am"r"  Lee ventured after awhile.  "  "Why, yes," she replied pleasantly,  rousing. "I'm going out -near Wallace."  "Why, that's our postoflioe! Just a  shack, you know���.store nnd postofilce  together. Are, you locating in that  neighborhood'.'"  , "Yes, quite near. And you are some  of our neighbors? That's good! 1  seem tf- almost know you, I'm Almira  Burton." She laughed like a pleased  child and put out her haiitI*-aB she In-  trndueed -herself.  The men exchanged startled glances  at the name, but they shook hands  cordially.  "I am Bob,Lee; have a wife (best In  the world), and four towheiuLs. This  is Wilsie Bniubridgo. thc old bachelor  who 'lived by himself,'" Lee went on  Ray fie'll get wen flll(1 ������ ..  7"- We go, )bl, ^-rov,  through tho -...������._ aru''';> r..,.  and enough 0\,.r ,��� ������. U;Y  get some sort ol slii-ii,.,'.'1, '"c  c-attie.  i thou.-m, ;(;:,UJ-  calves cheap, ami n, Y''1 >'-  ing done nnd rai*,- �����i   S'JU"  ' t-''.i'm  1  * ;-�����*-. hTV-i'"!'  'urn.  i^A-T'.i'  .,   f. j+-     j, ���  'YP^VUBe  JxJji'ere-ari*-- <  chickens.    Tl,(.y']|  we get enough to hn���, , 1,SV  it won't be long   ���������,  * "('I!1- ." -���^An-'.Jti*^  ���rr..,i ��   i-i,,,.    ��� " kl"Au ^yet-this'*5;",  loin. I here u as a .,,������ ' !-*4^>Xlw!n  R ciu in hervoia-. ''li,,,^ fefejijiilcl  hues and some days ,,��� ^ Jor^fof-tl  h.s work A.mii-, i,|s Wlfl. ^&whi&Mtt'  place part of th, ���Ille ^ ��';:J -^ical.  rest off and stay W|,h tll, ,;^cfcoW.the-  inust get them ��,.,,. as) ":V -$-&&& ���"#  h].i      , "Ybdi^YrTbiM  "Yes, he needs to ... '      " " ',:'    "  .-*... ���,.,. ���i, ...u, Manny UIld A-A&cPM&u<:-,~  breaking, and it shan't ,�����, ;%'��.!Manf f8^  thing. We always do dm't^,V?n&V%te$_*  neighbors,  and I  gll(.ss ,vn ^.'ly'faiidiis^Uai  up Home calves for- you, ntidje..-  Iliein when you're all h,..-., ^'  herd grows," "'.  The tears rushed to her oy.j* ..'  exclaimed: "Oh. what hi-'i,Y  have out here in this big t-otia"'-  be the best neighbor y',. y  There's lots 1 can do fur'you I; ''  alone."  "Yes, ,ina'am; 1  reckon tbY''  said  awkwardly,  u  wistful .������  filing  with   the  emhaniiM  face  lie strolled away presi-mlv,  ;ie  vilm  fuses,^hls5|e  .' thelr.!;Ief t;.';l:  ' 'things aceqi  , And'thirst  \ cause ttfpgc  - childf-ajen  kefcV'tt&Mle  ���tbe..g��S&sgP-  I-1W3!  Vmm  Y^g����|  if. -i - *f#   ^Alra  followed In obedience fo it -.'re-"/ '"���' ^^ffiMb  she   relapsed   Into  droauiy '-^^_vW^  of  n. her heart warm with U;*M^|r^tl  these new neighbors. p-S-SlI*" 1  "Look here," Bai.ibrki^ &J-^^t  ly when they were out of -iA-y-iV^j^tolib'c  let it out I'll kill  and welcome." -'^Si$esi*  "But it's already cut off of rr 'A>$����$fi\ e't  Bainbrldge bristled jealously. ^^^SffiSick.  rascally blackguard! This is oa'tt-Jf-rfgilJ^fiaoke  of the many pitiful css-rs of li'-i*?'��>.^g|^e ai  burst" out:    "But Lordy, Lordy, the l^in^Kf hu  noceuce of It!  Cattle ralslin; cn & <l'^S|feeding le  ter1 section,   and  ah ibe rest ti ?,h$_o_ii0''  them's tbe kind that fatten Uiu ru-"" "' *"  ���':'A'^��  But she's good! I've f-ot ii ->0^,-y\fY��-j^#t  nn.    I know one when 1 see her.'  vo  "Yes. she's good," Kalnbrldge iYu-^JftSg-fc  <.-'  id absently.   "-Makes you fuel litif r-^^Ml'0',  lie bells r!r. y,i-P#g#0!(  KBeh that.;  H!��Mgf'1:  nanuedjyyib^JflrP to  -'Tlt-  '���*$___  .^���^Suauld  ���;-����$JI*';'  She   Wu��   Gratcfal.  Mr. Brown's business kept him so  occupied during the daytime that he  had little opportunity to enjoy the society of his own children. When some  national holiday gave him a day of  leisure his young son was "usually his  chosen companion. One day, however,  Mr. Brown, reproached hy the wistful  eyes of his seven-year-old daughter, reversed the order of things and invited  thc little girl to go with him for a long  walk.  She wns a shy, silent, small person,  and during the two hours' stroll not a  single word could Mr. Brown induce  the little maid to speak, but her shining eyes attested that she appreciated  his efforts to amuse her--indeed, she  fairly glowed, with suppressed happiness.       !7'V  Just before they reached home, hqw-  ever, the child managed, but only after  a tremendous struggle .with her Inherent timidity, to find word a to express  her'gratitude.-.'  "Papa, what flower do you like best?"  Bhe asked..  "Why, I don't know, ,my.. dear���sunflowers, I guess." , y .  " "Then," cried the little girl, beaming  with gratitude, "that's whaY I'll plant  on your grave!"���Woman's Home Companion.  day morning, and all the bells r!r. -.-'-,i^||^  "llo, bo! 1 must tell  says you're a born poe  a good woman to bring it out"  '���Reckon I've found��� her," BarA-.  grinned sheepishly, turning stst, .;  The   moon   was  diffusing a n��.  daylight-when he returned frcci.*     ^   walk in communion with himst! ?. "::f.r:''|||^f,  youud her still on the porcb u^;i^|^^Bla  down In awkward silence. '^:;V>'A^%pi^T^v---  gan abruptly: "Don't be (vA^.h^an-l^>ho ���  Miss Burton, at what I'm going'.'."- '^Vsad^ff^i  Mv head's level; anybody wuud -.:��� -^Isfcolcted i  lell you that.' I always know win . V.-.gsgg  want, and we do things -.juJc-k out h.  Once when I was young 1 w**s Sc,  to be married, but she died." B.e pi  ed nn instant. "Since that I n?.  found any one I wanted till rig-it-"'!:i-..^:KMtiBjhla  and-nnil-I'm   waiting to  he  mr-A> ;n'youiJ��ye  No   Green   Checne  Moon   For  Her,.  The little girl was on'"a visit to'her  grandfather,, a clergyman who is celebrated in the city for hia logical powers. . ,-���'.'���-  , "Oh, my! Only think, grandpa, what  'Uncle Robert says!"  "What does he say,.'my dear?"  "Why, he says the moon is made of  green cheese.   It Isn't at all, la it?"  "Well, child, suppose you find out  yourself."  "How. can I, grandpa?"  "Open the Bible on the table nnd see  what it says."  "Where shalli begin?"  "Begin at tho beginning."  The child sat down to read the Bible. Before she was half through tho  second chapter of Genesis and had  read about the creation of the stars  and animals she turned to her grandfather, her eyes bright with the excitement of discovery, nnd said:  I've found it, grandpa.   It isn't true,  anv minute you pay so. If it s tooi,-. .^,-the^BUU  I'll" keep on waiting, but I'm not g'lr.  to let anybody else have you."  "Mercy!" she gasped in helpless \,  prise,   but   with   appreciation   of ;.  sturdy manhood gleaming In lier t  "I    mean    anybody   out   here,"  amended.     "Of  course if there's  back there I'm out!" ;  She  shook  her  head,  her  face   -  vivid flame.  . "Well,   then,  I think you can *  me."   He leaned toward her coat -  his strong hand swallowing hers. \  and Annie and the kidu '11 he our f  door neighbors, aud if  me  you can  go  back  eyes twinkled.  dropped out of everything if it !�����'.?'^gflfaiis  go. ..'.,������������ ^:Am&.ApMy v.  "I-I  guess  it's., a  'go,' "   she 6^||||g >������  mered. ��������� .'"-.''.       '   '-' .      JS��|@^S-'.,'i  ' "Glory!" he exclaimed, taking po^;:tg|s&Ho]-b-  And see-here-rn. .yViMr;''11  sion of her.  for  God   made   the   moon   before  bo  B^ ftWtter jUad to wear them or remain ' made any cows."  loquaciously. -   ' _ c  "I'm gl-.ul there aro children near. I  am going to miss ours at homo so  dreadfully," she said.  "Maybe they won't bo what you'd  call near," he laughed. "Anything'.1,  'near' out bore Insido of twenty miles."  "Our quarter section is two miles  south of Wallace, and the agent said  thore'd be a railroad soon. I hope  you're not far away."  "You bought. I reckon," Bainbrldge  said. "Land's all been taken up round  here ever so long."  "Yes, that's what the agent said;  though it doesn't seem possible. Why.  it's just one great ocean of land out  here. I didn't realize there was so  much���and all taken. But somo folks  own miles, don't they?"  Bainbriclge nodded, and she went on  with a deprecatory smile at her former  ignorance. "Our place seemed so big  ���a hundred and stxtj' acres���and that  is big when you've never hnd even a  garden , spot���just rooms and a tiny  mite of a dogryard!"  "It does," Lee assented. "I came  from that kind of a home myself���  hardware clerk and wife a teacher  back fti Ohio. Tell you, we stretched  out here!"  He did not say that their "stretch"  covered several miles, ns he might.  "We're going to raise cattle as soon  as we get started." She seemed suddenly to feel herself among friends and  neighbors, who had a right to know  the prospects and intentions of the  newcomer.*!. "We think". it will bc  easier for .���Tom, and we've heard it avhs  . more profitable than ordinary farming." .  "Tom Is, maybe, your husband?" Lee  insinuated.  "Land, no!" she laughed, her phi nip  face rosy. "He's my brother���all the  folks I've got. I raised him, and, like  me, he's been a factory worker ull his  life. He's inarrled and has two'little  tots, so smart."  "Thomas II. and A. Burton���that tho  names you bought under?" Bainbrldge.  queried, with a warning glance, at Lee.  "Why, yes; how did you know? Oh,  I expect you saw it in the agents' list  of sales." V  "Yes, riia'am, and I noticed'particularly because that quarter is right next  to me; in fact, just into 'mine.' Of  course I felt nn interest in such near  neighbors."'      .���'"',  "Why, I'm real jrlftd!" she said  heartily; "real glad. I don't feel at all  ns if I was going among strangers,  meeting my neighbors this way."  "Arc you going to live there alone?"  Lee inquired boldly.  Her face clouded. "I must for awhile.  I am going to hire a dugout or some  kind of shelter put up, and I want to  start things ns soon ns I can. Tom's  sickly, and he's dreadfully run down.  He couldn't ho alone out here." A  glow of confidence lighted her eyes,  and she continued: "We've been saving  it long time to get a home out in the  country somewhere. Tom was never  strong and the last year or two has developed   consumptive   tendencies/ and    > , ���..,.,....,   the doctors advised  him   to  come out   000 to 700 miles nnd vegctat**  In tlla part of tho west and live. They   travels suspended on n twU-��  y AT-iloeH ��.  ..  dlMssad i*  -   way?to ct  . ""'"Uonal.sreiT  -j.* flamed"* co  . v taken;-out  '   '."condition.  '-' nlne^ciisf-  ,-.,whicli is  *!���!���. the'-riwcoi  , '4ryr��f(l\;n  -'lyisaae'ot r>  '- v not,il>e cu  ", " circulars,  ' 'Ysttid.b*,-  . - Hall's  y '-������'-.*!��  I*: ��*���   A  cy.   Til Oil  ' ";piaffi?ti  - -Kenhent  -,,,.v*i" "J*.".  vshoot i  - 'Ycolbsio-o  to telograni, money, to -.fetch njv W^^c>.  ei-ln-law out Immediately!   ^^f^fe  kiss, little woman  *7l-f|-"'  ysss  *;Sion ���<->  -fig's  Wet soli -assumes  Soil  Wet nnd   l*rf.      u darker color����� yv||^fto  dry because its particles thus ^;vr^&=:.  KemilranHparent, as Is the cn* ^,^|p--  with a Piece of wetted tissue ^|V^|J| T  or ground, glass.. ,        -.^iWPl-i '  This change of color Is duo w,''w}^*B'ji  that tho interstices between tli^',.;VV||3.^1  .   ..  mi-ny. aaaaWK  the    number . of  of soil are  filled with water,  reflecting  -S'1"';/'-  which  in a dry  condition scatter;-:  break up the light, aro greatly re-Kin number.    It follows that tl���� \'.  amount of light reflected to thcfil  correspondingly diminished. >  In  short,   as  the color sllflcJc-..0,-.  object depends upon the proporti  light that is reflected for nil ��,eJ  that falls upon it, dry soil ia u-n ,7,  shade   than   wet,   whicli   roilec yv  light.    That  portion  of *��dllenV.*-.  which   wet  soil   fails to  ������cllecti1|t"l  tratos below the surface, where  lost or absorbed.  Yj,:  ���A$tm  ��� Awmit.,  AiCAsm (  .Floiver  of  <l>e Air* ^V  There is n plant in Chile ��?J Jer4|  r ono in Japan called the ' f  In  the air."  pan cnne.11 iu*   -      flp  It is so called heeiui^  ;vyiana  :;.' .'-"������nto/--- ���*?i-.  ,   i3 us-  pears  to  have  no  root aim   rnn0_v:  It twines rou  ro  produces two or three flowers  fixed to tho enrth.  dry tree or sterile roc  t odorl"'  Illy���white,  transparent nnd 1      (fj  oils.  It Is capable of being trnn  Yt@��S-  amm.ji,mi!mimimmm.jimwa **��/��liSH,''-  iAMmW.:  -.;fcsvsp��-'  lfri��r;'  sii  '-'Oro:  ���Jl."-tl Y  ���dirK,,;;  "Y;Y  lt'f" ahtj a  mm ini  hli'*' sut,.  ,TllYraiu  no (iiu  IP^yie leader! RESULT ALL THAT  COULD BE ASKED  "^^"-"If^^^indiffe^ntly.  Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured Strain  Caused by Heavy Lifting.  WUI��m Sharam  Tell*-   of HI.   Precarious  und   II 1��    Happy     Kelea*e  uiiyU!lJ']yiaie|^|r^<;"l"7lYe"1ngliest of nni-  ^���iMWlKi^Vh^*  ���SS   Wf  thtW,,Y m^is,^1' vi^   -^ual  case.    Man  ���u, and j,,.;" fuses >��� hisses equ.i ���> iiJftk0  11 lw,\:,"yie'gS^bu^liow U-w   V��%chalt ot the  V '.'tbelKdeftlianlr  <> >  <Yl , ,)V (lic right.  ';things����;i,,;,;,;,��^1;-aiH,piybe-  .cause.tb'p^eft I.md >*> �� , l0 lot it  ��� ch'ildfls genera ly nn   -.llo*" ^  -doflt*#Ba*e of wo k*    >    !' <lot8-  k��S^^::;;       t'workofthe  th^ greater P->"- 0l  ������fT'.e'yi'j,^.  ���.t,'eiiSi.!l?^|  i-'^ii'.-trcmii't*;!'  o* you ,yfc  for you i; Y  ���koii; .there'  Wistful pi-  irVas-iifajt'  resentlr-T  S^��o.��nry��<  isii^il-at-thy-  t     I-'��<*��M.  ,gv .'  , |.:.���i   vou   want  to  y^jgooafat-the   kn      >> .  "uaVejllC#: "^���.^"'adl, f..t chocks  t   avoII   developed  between  A  nature.  UMti-''-"Vv^r(iund||tfibi��.viU'^  "s' T'-'SI��lK't��k'l'>iMg good  na  'Ww^J^SJ^it that puma����; Rood deal is  tofslptf ^S���� iilnvful and' good imtured.  ''- :'y^l.|^s".o  be  avoided  I.  a  cat  ..it..-..'k-.TiiVfii't-'i..  ut off. of  y'V^rftM eat eh  pet.   Although any good  mice  if she is not over  ified'right  so th,  rfgli-.j-ai^oxi^fe in die ��� ������iiv of domestic outs  food,  me- full  e^cuauySJf^ l^ds"lo"stomaeh troubles and  be rest ti?;A-$%i0'                _____!_  tten die ���-l'~'''&*M��4? ]  iis'.Jin  ;"' Lofd'y,  Ji'^��fii. wild lite the cat has ex  '���-"J. .tS#*^c#nahles her to digest her  lyitbe^iS^la/jy  lioii^   life  the sain-  CoinllttoD,  Vrom It.  Murray Harbor South, B.B.I., Apr.  4.���(Special.)���William    Sktarajji,   who  keeps a general storo hero, is   onu of  many hundreds in Prince Edward Island   who   have   , been,   rescued    from  chronic sickness, and  made Bound and  well   by  Dodd's   Kidney   Pilla.       Mr.  Sharam,  who  is always  glad to  s>ay  I a   word   for   thc   remedy   that   did  so  much  for  hiro,. relates his  oxperienco  as ���follows :  "I strained my back with , heavy  'lifting, and the result wa* urinary  and K-idney trouble, that left me in a  very weak state, -and at times I got  so weak that I almost fainted, and  could scarcely hold up.  "Alter trying several other medicines without Relief, I concluded that  it was a Kidney Disease I had,  und would find the cure in a Kidney  remedy, and decided to try Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  The result waa till that could be  asked. 1 used ten boxes all t��ld,  and can now enjoy sweet sle��p without being disturbed as hore-tofore,  and my old troubles were banished."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure all Kidney ills from Backache to Bright's  Disease.  The Marquis of Tullibardino is helping to raise a."troop of tne Scottish  Horse in Tiroe, and already a score  of, men have given in their names.  A'smart recruiting party caught the  eye of the impressionable Gcel, but  therc'-s no blythenoss among the girla  over the  new departure.  Free and easy expectoration immediately  relievos and frees tho throat unci lunra  rem viscid phleirm, anil a niediJina that  promotes this it the heat int-dli-ino to  use for coutrh*i. colds), intlau.mu.tio  fit tho lunqrs and all afTectiona of the  thront and chest. This is precisely vhat  llirkle'H Anti-Consumptive Svrup is n.  Hneeific for, und wherever .used it has  triven unbounded satisfaction. Children  like it because it is i>lenHiint. adults like  It because it relieves and cures the tlis-  '�����.�����.  A. '-Drunken   ..luii'm  IVlt. I  A drunken man who sought to buy a  ticket at a theater box ofliee wna denied tlio privilege. "What's matter'.'"  demanded the applicant. "What's matter with meV" "Well, if you really  want t<> know." responded thr keeper  of the bp*v ohn-e, "you're drunk." Tho  frankness of this reply had rather a  sobering Inuueiice upon the playgoer.  He gathered up bis money with dignity. "Of course I'm drunk,"' he .said  cheerfully as he turned to go. "I  wouldn't come to see this play if I  were -sober, would IV"  A   Japanese  Ijef*;**��i<l.  Japanese deities are as kindly and  gentle hearted as the people themselves. Their story of the creation ia  quaint. Two gods (whose very lengthy  naincw may be shortened to Izanagi  and Izaiinmi), standing upon the bridge  of heaven, cast grains of rice abroad to  dispel the-durkness  a Kpeitr down into the green plain of  the i>oa and stirred it around. This  spear became the axis of the earth,  started it revolving and thus brought  about the dry land.  THE PAGE WIRfc ?ENCE f"*J. LIMITED        ���*��rrUie. Onu  V���trt-U Que.     8*- Jobn. ��.B.  IT MEANS  OSTRACISM.  Fonl  Breatlx   and   I>l��f*;ustinj*;   lllHclisirges  Duo to CaUirrli; Miike Tliousan'flB of Peoples Objects'of..'A.vcr'Hion...-Dr.    j\gn��w'B  CalHrrlial Powder, I'tellevea lu   10 Minuter and Cares.  Hon.   Georjre  James,   of   Scrantan,   Pa.,  says .       "I   have  been   a   martyr  to   Catarrh  for  twenty  years,   constant hp.wkinc  and   droppine   in   the  throat   nnd   f>ain   in  tl����  head,   very   oflf/nsive   breath.     I   tried  &r.    Ajrnew's    Catnrrhal    Powder. The  firit   at/plication, jrave  instant  relief.    Af-  ttr   usintr   a   few liottles   I-    was    cu����d,.  j S��ld  by'ail   drujrKlsts.  riiey'then jiushed j Uso Dr. Agncw's Heart Cure For Heart  Stomach and Norves. 80  1 ({.uleti-d   -rhe-ii.  There Is an old story of Arthur Itob-  erls, nn I-higllsh actor, which illustrates  how a little presence of mimhrnay save  lives*. There had been au alarm of  lire In the theater, and a "panic seemed  imminent. The, actor walked to the  footlights aud .addressed the audience.  "Ladies and gentlemen," he said, "if  there was any danger do you think I  should bc here?"  -  .''������.The--govei-nmentr';!has decided :to. for-  Ufv-vtl'Y Island.of Foronsay, at" the  exti-a.ya.ga,ut' price of- ��&i'f56o,�� and when  tlie wo'rk,, is coir:]deled, the safe;  tho   West.-'Ilighldu'tls. will' ,.bc.,,a35'j.y'cd  "I had just the loveliest bread from my baking  with your ROYAL BOUSEBOID FLOUR; it couldn't  have been nicer- as white and light and sweet  as anyone could wish ior."  au excerpt from a letter received - from  The above is  user of- - '  Ol  -a ill   be   a  Th.*i-e.>   never   was   and   n"ver  uniwi *-/.'.!   nanatf-a.  in   om-  leunnly.   foi   all  the  very   na-  OOILVIE'S  such   that  lie   Could   Hear.  Grandfather (to granddaughterl���I  think, dear, my hearing i.s returning. I  fancy I can bear John snoring on the  sofa over there. Granddaughter (shrieking through an ear trumpet)���-That's  not John snoring, grandpa. That's a  German band playing iu the street.  Grandfather (savagely) ��� Send 'em  away.  I can't hear the noise.  ;ot a gOM,i|p|(,  ~;S"!SSfe?*  1 see her  you please insert this obituflry  irrospondent to tb-?  From   gay  to   usefulness���One  of  ilM-S^", .���������-_���!;,;i;-,i�����-- port.������Arthur-....!>Y'f  riot..',-doing.- 'his  ;ri  ;;fsiMf.-.i-"  ^*JlTiflSlJ��rf     tr  child had  been  isi/fjiaed' loC play.i n g ; t ru a at.  MBfit^'''- ������'"-' '' ' "::"'"' ""''���'  wmm  :t and enly's  g it out'"!":  tier.''"!^!^  ��<.i���,,y ^-;*,!Safe-:eeablv - cold,.������'at;, l't  USlt ^:? ^iS^ctu^e^ Togo   is   a.. ...  '^  rfE;i%^��:- make Vb; hot' ^foYthem.- -r  Ith;h.imieii.';p?^fff$Sfe''���   ''  '.-' ..      " '  ',;" ^V! 7 ���-.;  1C('"   ^.g^P^vtusV.fou-htf drbwned iii acnnal!  '������   hn '���' /!-i^'.->W��t'?te!����S*lSV---' '  -"������ ;���'���������������������    ,    -.,-....-   ���'.- ���- ���    . ��� ���-  : ue; ins--rf^ttnd|the,,on.lv1,expljtiuU,ion,e-;.veii ofeithe  .Tii'i"-Boin&W^^SiaaSa-Sfetoirirj---"-i-s:iiiri."t>-"=t.lTc " '    ���>���*���������������*���������������������*  liyrou'/d --f-Jp  's know'-.vlvfel  i .quick .out h;|  ng I was;gcV  lied.". lle;pr/j  } that I if*  I'OU right b|  to be mar|'  If.it's'too (if  t I'm not gr|  -you'!" , |  in. helpless i  relation, of |  ing. in lier'ef-  out   here," ||  if there's V  pair of chestnuts that pulled King  F.dward through the streets ot Swansea, twenty years ago now hauls coal  about-tho  streets.  '  Mom luxe ji'k 'Peculiarity.  On his eightieth birthday Theodor  Mouunsen, the historian, received a  visit from a great delegation of students, who marched out to his home,  but he could not be Induced to leave  his work to greet them. "They see me  every day ut the university," he sulci  "Why   do   they  want   to  disturb  aw   ,.   . !   nanatea.  in   owe  ills  to   v>hich   tle-s-h   is   heir  lure   (if   nii-.iiv   i-uialnes   beinir  v.en*   the   L.'-nn��   of   other   anil   diftcrc-ntlv  healed   ilisf-use      rooti-tl   in   the   HVHt.*m   of  1.1.e   i.ulit-n*.���vhat   v-on'.-l    re-beve   one   ill  in   turn   would  uK(rrn\jiie  th<-  other.     We  have,      hoisf-wr.      in   Quinine   Win.',   v. hen  obtainable  iri  Hound    uniidulteratet!   state,  a M'nii'dv   for ninny an<l  grievous  ill;-      Hv  its  trriiduiii   und   ludiciouT,  u*,e  the  Irailesit  syHteins    are   l''*l    iiito   convalesceni-c   and  strciif'tii   bv   tho   inlluenee   which   Quinine  exerts,   on   nature's   own   rest fii alive-s       lt  relieve;,      the     drooi'ing   stunts   of   those  v.ith      whOin   a   chronic   .stale   of   tnorbiil  despondency   and   luck   of  interest   in   life  is   a     disease,     nnd   bv   trnnquili/.ij.ir   Hie  nerves,   disposes  to   sound   and   lef're.-hinc  sleep���imparts victor  to  the action of tho  blood      which,   beinrr   stimulated,   course  throurrh    the     veins.      strencther.incr   tht  healthy   animal   functions   of   the   svstem,  therebv   niakinc   activity   n   nercssarv   result    streiicthiinintl   the  fr.vme  nnd   n-ivinir  life   to  the  dieeMive ornans.   nhich  naturally    demand   nicres'.'d    substance���result  improved   appetite.     Northrop   &.   Lyman  of     Toronto       have   iriven   lo  the   uuhlic  their Hupcrior Quinine Wine   nt the  ilsui-.I  rate,      and,     gauged  hy  the   opinions    ol  scientists,      the   wine   approaches   nearest  perfection -  of    any   in  the   market.      AU  drug'gista  sell-it.   ���  FLOUR  We've eot lots of somewliat similar coramnnications-  we'd like Vefy much to have you try this Flour, and write  su yourself stating what YO 0 think of it. ���       ���  Every user becomes a most valuable--advertiser in some  manner, perhaps only by telling friends of the results ob-  tained. ,  ���   Your Grocer kee-ps it or will sret it for vou.  now.'  The Warminster guardians, thunvs  to newspaper publicity, have received  manv applications from vhc une.n-  pl-oyed of London, and have handed  ��� tiheni over to the fanners in want of  .hands.  now baths are a fnd in New York,  which always did like cheap pleasure  notwithstanding' its desire to create  the impression that it never lias to  think about thc money end ot Its' fun.  Love    may intoxicate  a  marriage sobers him.  man,  but  thief  Tne , Arctic expedition ship "Windward, which brought "Sanson back to  Europe some years ago, has no*v join  ed the "Dundee fleet as a whaler.,  is useful at. any rate this tune.  II  Port Arthur does not appm-ir.lP  those little favors U��at Japan i* Fend-  in"- on -tho'half-f*-eh-  Ar���   You    BulldlngT  EDDY'S IMPERVIOUS SHEMH1HG  papor  l^iorido.  ,  her  fac��  you can *  1 her coairr;  -ing hers. '���  , '11 be our-'  yon get t/rrf^  to  tlico'  ?A''MW- DeafncJJ Cannot Bc Cured  '^7jjy?Joeil applications  a�� they cannot reach  thf  .7   dlwsasad portion ot the far.    There Ih only on>  W*y"tb cure ilcj.fnef*!,   and that Is by conatitu  ",Ttfonal\reme'eJIeB     r>eafn.*i*.s  la caused by an   in-  '��� -VfUunefl;* condition   of   the   mucoui   llnlns   ot   thf  ;N*,t-Enirtai;hlan Tub/*.     TVlirn   this  tube   I.i Intlamn!  ;.  '^'yoU'liave a rumbllnK siunel or lmp*rfect  hear  Y-'-'iUftVand ��hen It Ih -ntlrrly closed,   De-atnew l>  'Y'rthoit*eEUU.  anel unle-**  th�� lnnammatlon can b.  ..��� v takea'-out and till*"  tube, rostore-d to Ha norma.  .'   '."condition,   licarlnc   will   be   destroyed   firever  ���  '-" ntafc'-f'case*.  out of   ten   are   cuuaeel by   Catarrh  ,'.,WhlC*l is notliliiK'but  an   lnflatr.td condition 01  ''Mi the'-riwcouH huifurea. -  "j.i^S'eiwlll tTlv,' One Hundred Dollars for ��oi>  ���'"-ww'bt Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can  Ynot,tl>e cured by Hairs Catarrh Cure. Send fo*  ", " circulars, free. '  '. 7,''-'-,.,V"v y. J    CllKSKY & CO,, Toledo, O  ' "?Sold,by all diupi;!-?'.*-. i.-c.  '-'-Hall's Family Tllla are tbe bcstl  - Y''~',y'rfr   '-..f'Rj.o.iKis Cilliort. aged 45. tho Essex  " "* magistrate who siuciiU-ri l.ilcly at. I.ir-  y-jkreriSiead after   an inefTerlinil   effort   to  '-yshopt an iiftref**;;  was looked u|.o:i ns  -'Ycorfii'd<Tiihlo of  a mystery hi the t'ol-  l^chestor district,   near   wliich he at one  fcinife rasidfd.  '���     '���* ve\'rtv.\HiwafrM"A'ji'iVi  bottom ��� 1.  '^V1*111   Powder Is  the -radical,   ciulck  ng it H issi,  do-  Use the  means���prevent  its  de��p-  jeseatiiiir    and    years   of   distress.        Don't  H-dall*.    with   Cntnrrh,      Atrncw's   elves    -ro-  llluf  *ffl����fl   nleiiH��nt   cure   that    tho disease  s--x*ina.nds     ������������������ ���   ���-  ���   RnlHlnpr   Slnven! For  llartet.  "No slaves, no slaves," says the Atlas  Moor   impatiently,   "and   in   the   town  they are slow to raise them."   I "want  an   explanation  of  this  strange  com-  plnlnt.  "What do you mean -when you Bay  they are slow to raise them?" 1 ask.  "In Mar'rakesh, uow," he explains,  "dealers buy thc healthiest slaves they  can find and raise as. many children aa  is possible. Then so soon as the children are old enough to sell they are  sold, nnd when the mothers grow old  and have no more children they, too,  are sold, .but���they, do not fetch much  then."  The ��� Infamy'.underlying''this statement takes, all words from me, but my  informant sees nothing startling in the  case and continues gravely:  "From six years old they nre sold te  be companions, and from twelve they  go'to the harems. .'Trices are good, too  . high indeed; %o\ I must have paid this  afternoon to purchase one,  and when  Mulai   Mohammed   reigned   the  price  would have been $20, perhaps less, and  for  that one -would  have  bought  fat  ShiYesV   Where  there  is   one  caravan  now there were  ten of old  times."���  From   "The  Slave  Market  at  Marra.-  kesb," in Harper's,     ';V  A     woman'isn't necessarily   a  because sbc hooks a dress.  ' i  "In  Utah  they  do  not appear to see  anything singular about plural wiws.  Nb,   Cordelia,   tho  relict  of   a   man  who'died from hay fever isn't a gras  widow.  1 f this strain keeps up the Czar  may feel inclined to raise his own  sal itry.  If   a   woman   has a pretty   face   r.o  th can   loll you  what kind  man on ear  of  clothes she has  on.  :-  The Hon. Talbot. Rice, thc vicar ol  Swansea, says that if ho had more  money he could preach' sermons, as  begums letters ior church work now  occupy a lot oi his time.  ADYEimSF,    THEMSELVES.  were   oliered    to   tne         lie-  re-  It ie r.ry much -trpxMj.r aad  thl*.r  than  ��T  oa��  ^ ��_%?$&  SB? n^l^r Vo^rrh/^ ��? & *���� &  inythln^ith  which it ��������� ��    J  b  �� retriR.rator..   dM^  .hMttafC  hou-er.  b��t  for  Hnlnic  eoW   -toraKe .^1  ^ R .   k^p   ._   ������   ������  l��   ereamarl.-    and ^J^^^Sam.  tlm. avoidlnK  dampne...  nnllorxQ t��mp��ratur��,  and   at  th��  uami  Wrtto our  Aaont., TEES & PERSSE, Winnipeg, for .amplw.  The E,,B. EDDlf CO., Llmatad,  HULL.  'they  J'ills  cood  A woman is  of n. mouse  us  n man  erv bill-  Umost as much n.'iaid  is  of  a inillin-  What a Jolly old world this would  be ii all nxsi practiced what they  preach.  Some men have a keehsense of humor, judging bv the pointless stories  they t��U.  orented,  THEY  ^Immediately ���., ,  public.. ;: llarmelee's. Yec^taljle.  came7;popular. Ik-cause oi .the  liort they fiiiade : forvtheinselves.' That  reputation!, has "grown','', and .they, now  rank -armone:, the tf'lirs.t. l-nedicines for '.use  ttacks': of dyspepsia ..and! bil.iiSusness,  of the liverVaird ,7 Kidneys;  nd atrue. and- the- into ���which,  these  in ������.  ���complaints,  rheumatism,  fever, ar  numerable   complications  ailments cive.'rise....;,;  Tn  with  cent-  last year,  'cent  22S trades ..union*?: rn  a membership of 560,000  K p. gland,  0.7 vCI"  were  nnem'ployed"at the  end of  as   compared   with   .-* -i   r*--r  j    0-,j   imH/v*   unions    with    a  trades   unions  C.hintt isn't particularly in  but it would like to dump l.ussia  into tne wash and run it through the  wringer.  In pronouncing General 3'flog the  V ,s ilont. but unless he ���*��� f����  we may transform F into the si.cnt  loiter. _  .lapan-iso   have  -,;��   she su Ufe, ln u.n minutL,s,  , taking po*-*  lero���I'm <<���'  etch nu l>K  ly! 'Giv-*3*  ,rker color tl  js thus bei-  the  aw s  d  tissue rY  i duo'lcti'(a'  veen t^Y  watei, solt'  .���ting *"i  on scnt*cr'  greatU ��*'  that tl"-'!  d to tbe ej"  bed.  ,r shade ol  o-proportlca  or all th"''  oiU3'l'Bhter  li rpflf^'  incident hi  o   reflect |*  IW  CO   cents.���9T  Board  of  the  it   >*;   said  that  tbo  swe^" words, but tho Russians  probably more than niako up .or the  deficiency.  membership  of  55-M-5  at  tne end   01  1902.  by   expenence   how   bonenciul  they  ivinc   tone   to   the   sv*stem.  A Stranffe ExpTotilou.  A celebrated doctor in Reims, v-vhlle  visiting a patient and listening to hia  troubles, put his hand in his pocket  and mechanically rubbed together soma I  pastils, which were there. Suddenly &  slight explosion took place, and, at the '  same time 'ihe' doctor experienced a  j sharp pain in his hand. Upon esnmi-  j nation he found that tho bottom of his  pocket was burned--but' and that bis  under linen was much scorched, "while  oue of his fingers was also injured.  lie remembered that he liad carried  in his pocket for some days two piislils  containing chlorate of potash and oue  pastil' containing   chlorate   of   sugar.  (The last named was broken into little  pieces, while of the potash pastils one  was intact, but no trace could be found  of the other.    It seems that the doctor  had rubbed the chlorate of potash pastil against the chlorate of sugar pastil  and that at the point of contact a small  quantity of explosive powder.had been  formed.   This had ignited, with the result that the chlorate of potash pastil  had been instantly decomposed.  THE   GREAT  ENGLISH REMEDY.  TESTIMONIAL from tha Late 3FBSAUVXL  BAKER, the famous Nile ��?P>lf!0'.V7S-I  k.T.  ".\cmoL  Abbot.. Devon.' Dear   ^rs-l  "7!  delar��,d   my   thanks  as 1   vrlihed .to   U��t   *-*v���  effect ol  Blair's   Pills by a aufflciant tnturf .1  ��'��FMi,�� year. I Ind ?nEer.d ����*fr,��?5  Gout and life had lost i* ttttra^��* ��"��dS��  the uncertainty of health *^'*" "S3~  Tisiwtiouj of the enemy ^^chlnp'hdfJ^,,J|2  for months, or weeks, according to thc Yirtu��r*.ce  ����4wsaCptns .hare rendered m. ���*-.�����  iervice, ai I no loncer fear an ituck of Ooa^  110  of lVi-ji.i.nti-00,  Es-  1S  AVhile tho Dreyfua  case remains un-  there is  6  settled Franco does not moan  catii"ely overshadowed even.'if  a b'g war in progress.  jHollieacii,.   l.incdlnshire  ' Guaidiuis   have    li-tlniiUe'd '. in-<> . .  ^woil.heiit-e'a.n old man numodVI-.ob'ei't  vjBla(K    who has,saved  nine lives from  (. drowning, '��� but ���   who    from,  il'-hoalth  Was unable 1 (- work, and was   oblige4*{  '.shelter."'   lie was ��� in-in>sHes.-  v modal and a watch pror.ei.it-  ,od;to hini for saving life.'  7'/  i 1  .sion of  ^  ,,���*>  3J>  Tho thousands  of  people who  Mirr MHcdiilenc'i,  Grave, ���  Fifteen thousand pilgrims annually,  visit St. Bflume, in Provence, not far  from Marseilles, where Mury Magdalene is said to have spent the last thirty years of her, life.  The legend, according to the Nouvell*  Revue, runs that Mary Magdalene came  from Jiuhea in a small boat with Lazarus, Martha, the two Marys'aud Salome, bringing with them the body of  St. Anne, thc head of St. James thc  Less nnd a few woo bonea of the inno-  A     MEDICINE   CHEST   IN'   [TSJELV.-  d���A,y ^y^*n��^   Nomas'  MBB   -,'��^"nthctSVsaUtmo.ticino chest  rftnotJy    for  theumat-  utn.bfitrro, 'soro throat., colds,  c  cougrn**  ler for  sprains.,   etc..     ia  F.cle<"-*ric  C^*1  in    itM-lf.   being  ^Xrrh'^rhnta; and  a   poten  "fthin8'u^treachU^he:-"nooreSt:  owincr  .rous     choamU..     It  Bhonld   be  iivevery  bouse. __Y_!. .. --���*���  Burglars havo stolen the plato used  in tho Holy  Communion service from  the  Priory Church of   Sfe.  Pete  raid ttt Dunstable, l.edfords.ure.  thing   is   sacred  in  the  .'yes  bold,   bad burglars.  It is now the turn  sox, to be overrun with rats. It  common experience to have to get up  of nights and beat them off tho lied.  Cheerful exercise !  Warrior   Woes^-Throngh dim* ��old  d   exposure  many  a   brave  soldier  who  hrarth  as   "fit"   as   iQMi  country's   honor,  been   "invalided     home"   because    of  Vulture   of    the  battle cround���Rlieu-  Kheumatic  }.  of  six  of  itiid  N'b-  the  ana   exposu  left, nis,  unlive  could 7be   to   fitrht    lor  has  the .  inatism.   ���    South     American     ....  Cure   will   absolutely   cure   ^'*-'.'.V   c.ns^  P*  Rheumatism   in  existence-.     Reliel   m  l-ours.���fS , . ���  ���_    ��� -,.-.=  Mrs HannahColeman, of - ^leeyo.  ai YaU-on, Somersteshire, has.-jjjst  celebrated   herio^rd  birthday be  retains   her    -tac.'.dties  old   lady,   who  ,1 Ss wonderfully Well, is attend  ed bv her widowed daughter, who i:  herself nearly So: Seems a very nice  healthy place,  does ���C.loeve.  write to mc, saying that  9  ^m'  Tho Lung  Tonic  cured them of chronic coughs,  cannot all bo mistaken. There  must bo some truth ih it.  Try d bottla tor that cough ol yours.  Prlcos: S. C. Wells & Co. *V0  25c. 50c. $1.   LcRoy.N.Y., Toronto, Can.  Ce���ts massacred hy King Herod  putod. ami'Ike' Abbe" Duchesne, one "of  from en  ;illl��3��--i*"   *J     " , ,       _  ,,.���  arlv ages this story has been (lis-  the  How Dr. Von Stan's Pineap-  ftlo Tablets Give Instant Relief.  pIO  ���-���� r,rrv_tak��   one   niter  :e, \vh*'rt'  .Iti  Air.  id <*  sin  ilie an  (he "fl<>*er   ���  heenu-it;.  nnd  is ��?  tt-lnos rou��dJ  -    Kuch sho��  ,      ,��rfl   l*e   ^  flowers '  and odorlf*  .     _ ms  That's what you need; something to cure your biliousness,  ,   and regulate your bowels. You  ,aeed Ayer's Pills. Vegetable;  tently laxative.     ���'-   f.o'.Ajrw--  most erudite writers on the early  Christian saints and martyrs, consld-  e s flat the relics of Mary Ma^delen.  "Jre -probably sent from Constantino-  le about the seventh century. A  Greek breviary, however, speaks of th,  saint as bavinffdiedji^����-.  V   former assistant secretary of tho  ,���Yryo1.v��1���We.��-..nS^S  B,11,"Tho hart which sad tumultus beet*  er  i* to much  have  proved  They're   hundy  to   carry  cntlns���or   whenever   you    Joel  distress  comintr on���sufferers  ...  it  the  only   remedy  known  that will  giv;  instant    relief,   and    permanent curf?���no  >. ��..��������� .������,,(s   wm. ovipstion-  lonir  nble   results  ivch   troubles  relief'   and  tetllous   treatments   ��-i..  best   for   nil .kinds   of   atom-  H5   ccnts.���'JII  dbo  that  coroner  of   Hackney   says  that  is   necessary   on   a  s  foti-ad that  the  s  y  aro no Rilt-cdged testimonial.  Tho  when an  inquest  very old person there it  t. '  '  hev havo been in a workhouse or tn  nSrmary-    There are hero suggest o ;  lbout   the  ordinary  life  a     line! m,  Lowoif. Mass.  For  Those "Who   Rend.  In one of Mr. Maine's  literary talka  he' submitted the six following admonitions for those who read:  Do not read at random.    Select your  books in advance.  Road Intelligently and with foresight.  Make a scheme for the season, not too  .large'to be."worked out.  Mead books that interest you.    Follow the line of your taste unless your  taste  is Wholly   untrained.     If  It  is,  'read good books in different fields until yon find out.what',you care for most.  Have, a   book   always  within reach  /and make the most '.of'your spare minutes. - ��� ���'.     -   '   ' .  Head only good books and put your  mind on them.    To got' the. bestout ot;  books you must  be able to reineuiber:  them.     Y     . ���';���������!  Do not -make a task of reading, Read  for enjoyment.  oomi  Tisitc  oa�� by the assistance v. *j.��j. ��   "Truly yours, (Si-rned) SajOu W. R-MM-."  Ljtnau hjns .V !<>., JrYniml  and loronlo  Tlie Bole llrut; Ci��M ^\n��Ip��'c.  The StArlln, Uote Jt- Wynne Co.,-^'tnnlpep*  When Banger Signals  your liver out o�� order, cocPj  stipation, or your stomach not  working right, it's a sign of-  distress which, unheeded, will'  lead to trouble^���it is time to  take  ;echam's  11  .iff trnnsPj  tfJ  Want your moustache or beard  Jfl beautiful brown or rich black? Use  HAM'S DYE  CT$.  with tlu'obs of keenest  vll oft recover Us defect  pain  3  Tliro- niiturH HWcat refranc.   ^  ^  ��� i  lmf  never ti It      n      J ^ t0  took all clndfl o     th��.    I ^ Q{ y0���  send mo by i tturn   ��"110 Send to ,  od.sln jiatiirM HWeat rcfruno  in    I'ostofnoe  Y  a._I will scu'prlse by return male.  Shirt waists and dainty  linen are made delightfully  clean and fresh with Sunlight Soap.  It. Their doctors ffa��gj It.  Your doctor trusts It^���"  trust it yourself. There is  health and strength in it.  ��I ^tiered terrthlr ^,_f**__f_. E&  . _ J. O. AVrR <K\,  gl.ODR brittle. ijowell, il**__  All(lrM��!il'*-_omM, {or         -  A  TnrUlsli   ScriK'nt   Su pern! it ion.  The people of all serpent ridden  countries have many charms, spells  and incant.-itions which they repeat or  perform for the. purpose of -exorcising  such obnoxious visitors. In Tuikey ev-,  eryhody from the sultan to the Kamiu  appeals to the serpent king, Chnh-.Mi-  ran. When they come in eonkiet with  a serpent, the first exclamation is "In  the name of Chnh-Miran, go awny ���and  hide thyself." Of course Chah-Miran  has been dead for centuries, but the  Turk argues that the serpents do not  If   they   knew, that   they  know  this.  under  wero   no   longer  they would destroy the  race.  his   influence,  whole human  The man who manages to keen out  of debt, out of jail and out ot -politics is a little above the average-  Both.  Little WilHo-I'.i- Pa-Well.,-.vhat is  It WillieV Little. Willie-Is writing a  profession or a 'disease?-Illustrated  lilts.  Lever's  Y-Z    (Wise   HendY  Soap   Powder   is   better   than   other   vow  tiers,  ns   it   is   both  soap  ant.  Disinfectant  <  and  clif-itifect-  I  SB  runuininimii ��� ���    ntly   laxative.  AvBr^fi   Pills   are   gently   Maw��^��  His   *��li.yr.!:<-*.  Ilo~-K!:o doesn't like im'-  :o i-rhts her once.  .���|i1,,..]|i,v,-     fno!i.*h     of  7d'7t you attempt to Uss  ri-.lhidelphhi Ledger.  I atloinplcd  yon'.     Why  her twice V���  In a London court rec-ently a young  gentleman, of '19 admitted kixsinz ' a  girl of 14 while thoy wero cntt-huig  moths in the garden after dark, ami  now everv girl in that distri.-t who  knows-enough to come in when !t  rnins is hard at work studying rapid  method moth cultivation.  'h  i  \Ptf   r*Ji  O     IMIo     475  \ i xSSSnvjaHnsxsSfanaa aiv.m^iu%
BMMeaaa
■grrrttfCTgfciaaat
J****-rTTfi
wileadee;
i_C J.»liL»MLju»mgM««WWIHf, 11 iftoum^rir—^arK^—
iblished in the interest of the ppnpl? -
cf Moyie arrd Cart Pynt.-n.'.T.
S1IVTK a, cc
^   Mm
'/*=»«£*.
M J.
THI "PD"
DRUG
P, P. HOPE,  lyigr.
OFFICE
'Ji
ST
iE.
1. O. 0. F.
tVIifJey X-oJ^o l.'o. 11
Alec la o-.cry I.Iond.iy cvpnlnj; ir* ?heir
, hall on Victoria street. jSojor.rnirig
j Odd Fellows cordially invited. •
i   Ii. .6a::ptjeiIj,
■ Noble Grand.
'. 'j.  frLiVTII,
Seor'y-
Russia embraces one sizth of the
"land surface'of the world. It is more
than'50,times linger than Japan and
has a  total  area of   8,Gi>0,G00  square
miles.    Half of Europe and the whole j cents anfj fl^77til7i7lTceUe7u
of northern Asia are included  vrithin j    j?0r ltoj>e wbo  CJmaot fakc   lh_ o;]
•is boundaries.    It hr.s a greater  con-j in ils nall!rill slate wo havc a ,,.,.   j;ne
tinuous area than any cth-rT.0 tion   in   of   Srnulfiion,    inch:ding   ?uci,    veh
the world.    The  Arctic ocean  lies  to   known brands as ScotY*, Aliens etc
Its north, aud tho iycificoco.nl 10   its I     Anything one e:;,,ccls,to  find   in   -
oust.    On the youth h» Mauc.H:r:a and, complete stock of
DRUGS AXD MEDICIXEC
j HARVEY,' l^cCARTEB
! ' & DUNBAE.
W". ^iy«"- ^-_Z-_Zi^-^:^-^_i___V_l_______\'>*'- -    _-   _
i ii-^^fi*-^.^--^--*=*.--<5*.'vs. ^•^•^•"^•'•w^*^-^:^
! I mm LUMBER & JUILUNO Di
.A
I MOYIE, B, C-
■m Affinufaatui*ers of and dealers in all kinds of P\j,JUl]J
A\   piJing, Hhiplap, Common Bqardu. Dimension. Finish
IV Prompt at. en lion to wholesale siiid retail Orderj
^■-5-5:^.j.'
"•v-ST^^rt;.*'.- ■
,j- ','^i">'*j'",'J»:-. .. '
i-^rts-
;>-«.*,V">3-i*.
, .     ? ,,..,*■ ,15./*.'/?
«*!.?
e*,!lV
.T/PS--
« '       ' A
,Sg,w. Planing and Latl}, Myi-
4*
*i ' *■   r
.Vs   ,<r!%L
/vfv YY-
YY^1.-
-. ,\;'-7i\'f\«
s'-V-'-'
ft'
i>i.   .    VV*"'.//'*'
'If ,'»■   ,'» -•■.. '-..;/
If,___   ..____
.•-r^',i-.^.
:bii::frft
PURE GOD "LiVE'll OIL
is ono of ^ho beet if not tho  very  best
remedy for Ic-i*s of 'nlesh   and   viUli!'/.'
Our Korv/egian Cod   Liver Oil  at   5Q,/ TG_7&3 Toilet ^etS, pOCket
Barriotere, Solicitors, Notaries, lite.
CranT?rooks   *.   -
^jwi-j
boo^s, hair brushes,'  |^-F-.W»D
perfumes, CoI«
ognes, Etc.
• , B.  0
■My *mkmw~;mn-'
I    H. CAMERON, Mgr
£L^.>'.^''^'^•^'£_^^&___±£_\4__\4Si-£__\'t
^•^-^"•^•**ff«*^.-4E-"*SP>*.*"^fc.''!riij,* >>.•?•*,■ '^ii.*r*
TtV-"
ICor'ea.ovcr wliich Rustiia is now hatll-
ri
.iig v/.ilh, Japan.
Phomiis Proneer: Through prosperity and adverse times (lhs Moyio
Leader, has bravely and ucivijleniH*
earned the l.-anuor of 'Ar-   cons', if'ion.w
'"iloft until :t ha.-r rt.ichc-.l Js 7U; yciu,
i year full Of -;reat prunr-iso, one '.hat
diould yield rick rciirrris f-;r 5'tt.   valu--
'ahlo ssrvi'JCa. /May Brother Sir.yth
reap large rewards for  lii-j   const-incy.
"Have you an isolation  host.itai   in
this town"'' atil'.eu lhe 'stranger.    !'No,
hut, we've r;ot  a  Garne^io library.'  If
-you. want to he ell ali.no with   yourself
7°or an hour or twc; j^o up there.''—Glri-
'cag'o Eccord-Hc-arld."   ''
is here.
Chas. Bi .Reid & Co.
caia:chta)OK.
J"   H/irA.17TI7   -      IlArpnr   '*%
f!!!^^'Ma^#ftny^"^*<*i^*''wiiT
KesMcrilia! Llola   on ^Campbell
street.      ' , -        •      »-
lieaidenlia:   lots  on   Tavistock
Glrecf.
Ifotrse aud lot on Victoria oircct:
JSAKKXSTEit, pOLICITOK', EX.O,.
■      '      ' f * *     *
OjRANBROOE. rj, c
p. p~j/rpp&s?pp
'Y^-Y-f:
,
DB. F. E. KING?,
,   Houao and  !ofc  on  La!
itvenua.
Mock
iiuGincrjH
st **cet.
on
*Jhbre
violornij
Oranbrook,
&P-
George H, Thompson,
Bau.ris_kr, SdLroiTOii/ Ro-
U\ry Public, &c.   '      '
to
s movii;
I'
The average man has no use for a
chronic kicker—unless she,ifj a   ballet
crjrV
 ^«.*t	
,    Man, Poor Man, .
A boy onn sit on a plank six inches
square' tied to r. sled moving nine
miles an hour, but he can't sit' ou a
sofa five minutes for a dollar. A man
can sit on an iuch board and talk
polities for three  hours, but put  him
.-i . !
into a comfortable church pew for
forty minutes and he gets nervous,
twists and goes to sleep.1'" A man can
pouch Ins choekn with ■ tobacco and
with juics running down his chin feels
£Ood; but ti hair in the butter'simply
knocks him out'completely.
&■
,T"" iC"i
^C/JOjY
-:, /.
:^v il i^iiira.Q
-J-O-r-
NELSON,
li. 0
MIT^.rwwwiec**gB*li:^'goes:^^
n
He Never Laid'One,
M; J. GILL, Prop.
Comfortable Eooma and Good  Board
at Eeasouablo Prices.
First Olass   Aceonimo-
dations for miners.
Good dairy busineu3 nea-- town.
,    Mining stock,
FOR REFT,
Office rooms and living  appart-
ments cn Victoria strcbt.
Hnu.*-es for rent.
We do   a- general  commission
business,
arreli &, Smyth,
Eo." 35. IJOYIE, B. C.
PREST PHOTO CO.
Cranbrook and Moyie.
CEAKBBOOK,
Pritish Columbia.
.....i.......I,. i. rmmm__,_mmm
lOYIE'S  LK^ING  VOTEJj,.
HEADQUAR'JEESlFOR COMMERCIAL
AND^rNTNG MEK '    .""      ^^ ^
- "'- - - - KKlTIi-iliroM--i, HTi*   v
R-SSE&aSBiriSSi^^
• ■-V*--r.e'.1'**Wij<
•     . *\"Jf Kffi8S,4,
•    < „'f-,*-Ji!\y(
otgnay
.- Nat Goodwin v/fir; e.tamining a can-
vrid at au art,  exhibit   in   Boston  t!;'e
other dny when tho painter of the pit-
lure approached him and said :    -''You
seem to like that picture?"    "Like it,"
answered Goodwin, "a-man who would
2>erpefcrate a thins; like lhat  ought   fo
get si." months."    This was loo   much
for the  artist.    "Why,  what   do. you
Icnow about painting?" he exclaimed;
"you're only an actor.    How   can   you
"know a bad picture.   Yon never'painted   one."    "Ho,"    drawled    Goodwin,
"Thaf'o true enough.    But I know a
bad egg when  I   run   across it,   and,
would you believe it, I never laid   one
either.
0. F. DESAULNIER
.   DEALER  IN
The'best orjaccommodations
for the (raveling public.
P. J. McMahon, Mgr.
iPtm
WHOLESALE
AND ClftlJrX
Schlitz' Beer, Fernie
Lager and Porter, Bass'
Ale,   Guinness'    Stout.
FOE   FINE   TAILORING   GO   TO     I      ',„       -, '   Y
S3       All mad order.-, promptly atleudoJ to.
MOYIE,
Britich Columbia
ItKAIJ IT TIiHOUOlI,
■'TmouM (Spoil Xhifi Sle/ry lo Tfi'.l It Iv. t.^ie
IIo»dI:ucc.
To   use   ait 18th   century    phrase,
this is an   "o'er   true   tale.-'    Having
happened in a f-mall Virginia town in
' tho winter of 11302, it is a   otory   very
much of thc present.    Up to   a   short
time ago Mrs. John    E.   Harmon,   of
Melfa Station,  Ya,,had   no   personal
knowledge of the rare curative proper-
tics* of Chaniburlain'.-, Cough  Remedy
'■Lapt, January," fiho bays,   "my   baby
look a dreadful f::/ld nnd nt   ono   tiuit-
■' fc-iii-od pIiq wculcl   havo   ijtiouiv.or.i^
but one :",f my ucifbhors tohi mo hsv.
tlilfc roniC'dy h-.ui curod her   li11lo   hoy
and I began giving1 il to my   baby ■ at
once and it fioonfcured her.   I heartily
thank tlie manufacturers of Ohambor-
Iain's Cough Keinedy-for   placing   so
great.a euro within rny Teach.    !f cannot recommend it" too highly   or    say
oo much in it'favor.    I hope all   who
read this will try it and l.-o convinced
as I wa-5."    For sale by   all druggists.
larber Shop*
and Bath Eooms,
In STONE Building.
J. H. FLEOEENSTEIN,
St.   Joseph's   Convent.
NELSON, li, C*
iir.ardmgand Day School conduct-
od by'uic Sisters of St. Joseph, Nelson,
B. G. Commercial and business
courses a specialty, Excellence - and
swift progress characteaiae each department. Parents should- write for
particulars. One month assures the
public of thc thoroughness of the
Sisters' methods of teaching. Terms
commence January, April and Sept.
Pupils are admitted during term.
PROMPT DELIVERY.
Q,ueens' Ave.      MOYIE
jc3l o^*;m! jlj__
Our aim is co plcisc patrons.
Good  draft and   bottled  becr
always on hand.
JOE NIEDERSTADT, Prop.
r^*l*m**,^w»*«^wii.'i   M-WBcnanraqiBii i i ju.ub ^u., _-
_    TTi    -?   S/   «-"i   4iJi   lis    'y^7^
Hi
MEKCHANT   TAILOR
Fine   Suitings,    Overcoating
Trousers,   Imported    Goods.
j.gext roR
KOOTENAY   STEAM    LAUNDRY.
■ORANBROOK, B. C.
MQYIE,
B. G
V^&3ES_*Z__Z_T%B^
-     . -        l   *• ' -*« « IN*
JUHHMI
i.     , '.'I.j,<fes*4j
■ • v; i*3*^B
;|* _'r!p$&gtpt*
\ ';wbSi-'
, . ^DOttit h
h'.;,wiU4!Qt;'-:
l*j..j. A?&M'
Vlf -,■*:: *VSRsv
—A'-ifJ^i
'''-A'mm
'-'"-4>w
,* .'YH'-.Vi,
Yy"--iHeft*l 1
,y fa.^jji
-y.;^f
FOR SALE.
Apply to
— VfA—
Tlie Halcyon Hot Springs
Saniiarini
ARROW   LAKE,  B.   0.
Jho Most Complafo
Moalth   Resoi't   on
tho   Continent      of
Worth Amerloa,
Its BATHS Cure' e.ll Nervous^ and
Muscular Diseases.   . '
.Its .WATERS g,'Hcftl all ^Kidney,
Liver and Stomach Ailment;.'.
Thoy are a Neverfailing Remedy
for all RheumalicTroubles.
TERMS—$15.to $18 per week, according to residence in Hotel or Villas.
WANTED—SKV.ERAL   .1 NDUSTR- !
.ious'persons iu each sliitld tu travel
for 'house established eleven years and
with a large capital, to call upon' 'merchants and agents lor succossfiill :ind
profitable line. Permano-nt entjago-
ment. , Weokcly ■ cash salary of $21
and all" traveling expenses and .liotcl
bill advanced in cash each Week. E.v-
pcrience uot essential.' Mention rcf-
. orence and enclose self-addressed envelope. THE NATIONAL, 332 Dearborn St., Chicago.
GET YOUR
Vegetables,
Fruit, Tea, Coffee,
Stovepipes ana
Tinware at        '''
VV. II. F. CROSBY. Proprietor.
.-■.i'O ••
S,   Paul,   Dujuth,  Minneapolis^
Chicago.
AND  AU.  rOWTS  EAST.
Seattle, Tacoma, Pic*oria,   Port-
land,
AND   ALL   1'AOIF'C COAST  POINTS.
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepers,
Dining imd ' Buflbl  Smoking   Li-'
brary Cars.
fk . Fast   Overland ' f%
£ TRAIiMS DAILY £
For Tickets.   Rates,   Folders   and   '
I-ViU   informatijn, call on   or   ad-
,   dross any  Great Northern  Agent
or v.'iite ,"'
S. G. YEIMCES,     If, BRANDT,
O. W. 1'. A. c. 1\ A T. A.
Seattle,        701 \V. Rivursido Ave
Wash. Spokane, Wash.
J. H. HAWKE,
P. BURX.S «fr CO.'S SI-JPJ\
east KqoTENAy" Bpmiijq^M
CRANBROOK, B   C.
Areat^d Waters of all
Kinds.
Orders Solicited.
Soda Water  and Syphens,
■     ,      . '      I • > . *   • .      - ,
fead muio on tho American continent,
sasury Slock Is
et 10 Centra
■ ■'WHOLESALE A Hi) KBTAJL7
MEAT     MERCHANTS
Fresh "and Cured Meats, Freeh
Fish, Game  an;i   Poultry.    Wo
,-' supply   only   tho   best.     Your
7 ■ ''
trade solicited.
J-J/VKKI-ITH
In   all   the   Principal
Cities and   Towns   in
British Columbia
CRANBROOK, B
"tat "■Pttj'tioiiUMJqppl^to
FARRELL & SMYHii,
C.
IIkauquain ..,.,   Aon East Kootknav.
BOX 3.5.
'.'-W_^&M:
MGYIli:, B. c
-;rtf»
l, ',  «      Hr^W
T;7B:*ME
E: HAS?,
Y SAVING'
V'i.Drafts'B*ol
• Europe.
k.-:-j-vyj->
kY^!gf
\-'.V
iVtip$$
UUI^k*:
, ,y->
::rr-7::;Vii|||'
.:-!V7S$ill
7Y||g|
^vyjfpf ":
i/,'^'j'vi-K,^y';^^   «
ty^-'^'y'-M^.W"
7v'.7V7|;a|ci6n
..   VVVVS-«V'
^^K^lM'f
i»w;«ji|bii
NT IS 6 Ell S Tj_ D T, it TJSS TJSJtEJt J. Cj C' O.
agerleer, I
S'illl
Q,ualitv2not excelled in thefconntry.   Try it antf
be convinced.

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