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The Moyie Leader Nov 25, 1905

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 ,V-i  -������-' /  ��i< t  -w-t  t 3 ���**  - '/  ylt-  t,  Af *  ,<W  '       *���    V\  V-;\- ���> i ,-���:���  ��-,  "-",VJ>  VOL. S, NO 33  MOYIE, B.C.,  NOifSEMBEll 25.1905.  ��2 A YEAR  GET BUSY  tt   o   ��  MMm^ prqsbESS ON  COBBiN ROAD  �� ��� We liave been .very busyjduring Uie lust week eellmsr fiom tlie  i iiMin'sBurgftio Counter" so busy; in fact, that we'have uot, had  �� U,e time to change H to be - a "'LADIES' BARGAIN COUNTER"  jji , wp eXpectpd. -The men's'counter will run all dny to day und oh  �� MonJay njprnini? wo'wijl aUit; ^uttiuS out        ,  '��   , ,  ' BAtfGAlNS.tFOB, THE   J.ADIE3  ����� .    y   ' -*���  ',. a,"    , ' *   ���    ���,   ��� - ,  f This bargaiu^ouuler will oonsi.t'oi all kinds .of drygnods which  ��\ wa wftut to clear out"./ , , , ,        ,'-,-' ? ,   .  f sye have found'ool that the people will not hend.out of toWn for  W ro0,��H if thoy cWbuj/; U>.em*at hrtrac, at a Mi-sonabl e piioe, kmI the  ��. IriWB-ve lrave twin, and are, offering.has opened tho eyes of till  iffe ...lnvliavc been1 thorn. ' ' " ', i ,-  8    SS-woak wowiH-p^oni CHiLDilFN'S   BARGAIN 'COUN-  Rails   Now Laid To  Boundary   Line.  SAHBPOIHT ;BY .IARCE  Train Service to Be Put' on  , Between" Junction and  1 Bonners Ferrv..  be 3 cffiHSEif'70F7:!cpiRCE  ���04)  ,Pai^:U,p^apital\,$8,700,000  Vj  : ^R^rces^ ^1,00O,O0O:cno:,3V.  DephsiU'-R^k.   Prea'eut Rate/f'IgWe^3 per <?nt.>    , ���-  FvC. MWPAS.. MGR  [tma3aabx:BaMCHj?t\fv<;^  _____E__95S3SSS;  f��-INSUR^0MvV3\-%^.   '       ������;�����>'     'a  ^^i&'^Jn^Wtolpg>��� that^to^^,*��  ALu. *��', v' '\f.*=5 "*���--., r,.  ���',-j   ��."��   :,.;,iiini nn   service, ��� ��n<t   t,ie  ��^fa<^AK&#��*\ 'a- ��y ���*MOY,IEr-B,eCsi:  '   ,v !^J'l.-Jis^t'9^.':'i.'^'u��� ���"-., -vt' -.-^,'-��t*    ^i**     ��� ��  -        ~ IIJIL    i���fcwA(TW'Bg7nfirmJar3g*-**  l <*   mill   '   ���'      *t     '}   Tj'i'Tili-W if !�����"'*  Chief Engineer Eoberts of tho Spokane International  line says that  the  grading will be completed oa thii* -end  u'afdrus Bonaers/lferry' by January;  when, the rails wi]l be laid ibat far and  train- service" commenced   from^   the  Canadian -pacific \ end.  'It will ,;theu  lake until abobt the first of  March   to  complete the road i s7far as, Sandpijiot.'  He slates th.it the lockting .party., has  completed'a great deal" of   the  work  betwtfetfihpre and Spokane,and   that  the road will p.issitliree miles south of  Rathdrum and about two.miles  north  of' Post   Falls. ' Hetfunks  the  machine shops, will; be' located   at, Spo-^  kanefor  the prepent\i llha  company,  will" have'entirely^ heV equipment, and.  it,is'' understood /that  through   tfains  for the east, will   be", run  aud  that  a.  local cd-ich wilh be dr p.jed o��f at^Yahk  i'unctipn to"be nTck'ed up a'ga'in^b'y   the  next'train,going south.     ^    --    * .  Rails on the ' iv'w Corbin1 rbad^ to'  Spokane^ ar? now "laid Vfrom J Yibk,^t<J  the ���nteru.Hi9nal,&ound.iry line, a'dia-  nince'of'nearly l^'jchiles.-^Tlie 'depot  <aC this'Vnd' 6f^ ihe ^hA^-!is'( b'eing{,buiU  immediately-at the function1 of -Uie'  two roads.* This is "between Yab'k and  what i-5 now called Spokaii'e, Junctiop.'  Tin- oi..i=���-1���'',- n-���"; ,���   *-^_ w *-  'Tfie name of Hafiiilton oxuWiefBoup  LOCAL.N^WS.  7    "    " j ~',}  Winter is with us. ' -'    '  Tbos. Calon has returned to  Moyie,  James Lamon left Tb^'sday for Sun  Francisco. ' <  Mr. and Mrs'. P. J. McMahon were  in Nelson this week.    _    . _  The,St. Eugene concentrator will be  started up about next Friday.        '  Walter BVLiing, tha barber, was up  from Cranbrook Tuesday. '  Leave your rneasu're with Hill ior  a 20 century,' Buit for Christmas,  Mrs. A.'Stephensonvand Mra.o Philip  Conrad rotnrnbd - Wednesday   from   a  visit in Missoula," Mont.    ' '  i rj  a! water motor ^illbe'installed in P.  Burns & Co's shop'to run the ' sausage  machine. ^     ,* ,"        ,(      ' >  Mons. Hanscii'hasT,returned Jrom  Pnncetbu and will' remain tia Moyie  for the winter, (    * \ \    ���      t     r  The Moyio Minerslunion will give  their regular annualJball on tho oven-  ing df Tuesday," DVc'timber 12th.''   /  The 'hockey' ''players,', are, becoming  enthusiastic and n_07dd''ubt''Moyie wi'l  have a good team this winter.  for  '��  Lb I luH  r  It wa,s Held, on Last  .    Wecinesday.  6. T. ROGERS IS  Saffi_ZS3E2S2EES ��2ZSZ��^3S83Z&&'tt%l^^  ���1  rices  ���n  Cni  �����  OilS  uU  'iUUs.i   k     t'i     ��  Our first car of new, Lake of the  Woods riour and'cereals-lias arrived  and we are pleased to quote the following new prices:  Five Kosea.Flo'ur  in  OS ,1b  tucks, $3 "25.    ,  '.  Ho "Won, Out  Two'to One  Over('His Opponent, A,'  '-'   "'   ,'   Moffatt.    . ,  .*  RoUedfOats  49  80  ,40  20   '  1 (53.  .85.  3 00.  I'.oO.  '  .80.  ��'ron?tAToa      , \  G. T. Rogers '. ���'������<".  ���"��� ' ^1*  A'. Moffat.-"-..' ''....- '.w.A... 57  ,'A  V.  ". 3  iiniu ..  fav.s.%.   *����� ������    ���    -.--  >      ' % '    * ' * '-1 ,  r. Children's,sblid.'Uetvther   shoes   foi  scnool weariat'B/'A.-'.Hill e,-��-     , ,   .  ^ 'H.?   h'.'' Diraocir.j ''customs    Jn'i  spWor'"atHamiUon*Vn^tbe   ����� Corbin  lVne'.'was'up to^'Moyie/ ^this   week^ to  VwitiwiUi his, "familyv , '    ''   ,. r-   ���.  'l- See-E., A7"Hiil" to^your ��� Christmas  neckwear."' V,The\'7 greatest "tij.'s"; 'ever  shown iniMoyieH>.*-">      ���"    A "-,-'. Ar  ,  Persian'designsJ..io  neck' wear   are  th't. latest." t See "E, "it Hill  '��� ��� ���'   ,,/it.  -  ���    ��   r  *���   s    t   ���   ���  '.-142  f  fV. ...  ..131  r ^  1112  :110  ���i-T'i-H  7"9A  ".' 83  '. 81"  -  ^ ���; -^  :'.'8'2  ~t ) t-. *  J - i4  i   u  ;. si  EOR ALDEUitEK  "      " t  J. P., Fink./A-..^/-  D. E. Murpnv..,^..  ,              i,r.  Jus. Greer '.'...  IT, Hicke'nbqthamt'.  G. P.Tisdale.. .';.'��� ���  Joseph'Jicksou '.A.  Jabt.z Harris i.. A ���  ���p!d. lliint '���'���������'��� '���'������  * ^ i !<u    r   i-   -     ^   >*  r  J. Ryan..'...^' --_-;  ., ',: , ���' 'the lucky osys, - ' ," \ ,  ' Mayor���G. T. Rogers." , ( , ' -1'/','  14 Aldefmen^J,;P7Fink. D. -E. - Murphy', Junue8-Greei, H^'Hickeabotham,1  G. P. Tisdale and J- Jackson.   . '-'  Wo still have a fyr sacks of ��.ur A'u^ixjt  c-ir   l.-fN which    we  i.��Mve at fori.ier   prices   for th-.-o   �� Uo   pr- ft-r "fl mr  made  from'pld wheat.    Our prices  aite   rv>b,t,   and  and roll-d oa<snre the  biwt.   If   \0ii   hu  brands before, NOW ia tho tWto'give tlvm a trial  h��>th  the il iur  not   us' d   theoti  "t  i *,  A  I' <���  ,",<D. J. Elmer, js^getting ieverythingd Grd^brook's flrst.ciiy.."election pas-  in' sb.ipe tov do^con^derafile pwq'rk on \ -ged 0ffi4,-,i4tly<;says the Herald. rr,*��"*  .tho'proplrty'on the'-west^side  of  thej w^e jy^an'^g TCag t' out'of  an  hike .in wh'ich,h'e'fi3 - interested  M  "-M Try A Few Cans of    ���  "Old Homestead Brand" 7  r 1 , t  1 ' i       (  'Vegetables ^and Fruits at  .  9  ^iiro' IKT@  Farrell & Smyth, Moyie  iners  daVy line\ksVeenAchanged^to;, East^  '       i>          s,   -  1   A 1,1   <j~",   , (**,, *'  ��� port,   y   >} '^i U r   7 - -'   ^ ' -' ^..A^-'v'n"*  ;,:.:CSmn^ for^'Divoiie^  l      *���'fr.        -J"!-1 ~     -��   ���*V,l.f      'ft���      JjJ       - t,   ***��� 3    * I*-  '  * <r ���*   '     r      '  "^     *��� ���'  ���   ��� ���t      ("'    Vi V v* -TJ1 ^��(   t  " Sp^aue~*Cbrouicle:" tComi.laidtVfcin  lhe divorce ^ase; of Sadie E- Currier  vs. Walter C.urrier has been/dledin  'the Spokane superior court... Tbe  pities were'married 21 years a��o in  Pennsylvania.^ No children have  been born to them. The plaintiff has  the'furniture and fixtures of the'Armstrong lodging house, valued at $3,-  650, which she claims as her.o-vo  property in severalty. She, alleges,  cruel and-inhuman trPatment.extending through a 'series^ of years. The  plaintiff alleges that' Currier is the  owner of four city lots and has besides  $1,500 in'the bank. She asks the  'court to overlook her property and lo  grant her judgment for $500 permanent alimony, together with   attorneys'  fees and costs.' '        >  Mr. and Mrs. Currier aro well known  in Moyie. Mr. Currier 'was engineer,  ul   Uie"  St.   Eugene   compressor;  for  t "A  nearly two years.  A Funnv Show;",  The lun* makers, Patten & Perry,  will off��r that funny 'farce comedy and  vaudevillo attraction, "Jerry from  Kerry," at Eagle hall tonight.  ,���.vw,.- ,---r ���.��   , -.VPm, | 200 names',real'stered,-  fortable^winter/,quarters ' "have been; ^  built [pr'tlie'mpn'^and- workon'\he ,big  tunnel pi"biecLwilhs6on,b'e begun.",  ,    ���.,   ,,*���i   . .   ^K ;> ; ,A   A71   ���>.'..  ~ , ,  ' 'Everj^man pwes'it to^himseuvana  his Iamilytt0'msister77av"tra,de ��orr profession. - RVad'^he^diVplayA'adyertise-^  A'2- u-c lU^iW^Morec^School's-'of;T8la-  graphyTHiV tu�� VB_fieT%n*��? r'*aiuA1*"*  easily��a7young--;inan^for-ypung.;,lady  may learnlelegrflphy.and be assured a  position..." r-s, i'\-7 '"*'>.. "���/ V-A  "*  \t,     I'll',-      'IJ,,'..1-! 1  "   ll 1-  '     H     } .  "  There  even  The   votefw.is  . m ���  over worn.    For sale .by  t.^iRichmond'^roup; "'���*:-'.���  1 i?. HfConroy of Moyie says that the  Richmond group promises to be oine"of  lhe biggestimiii'es in the Slocan district.'- The property-belongs to Uie  War,Eagle'7and ,Conter Star people  and Is two,miles from. - Sandon. ^ Mr1,  Conroy had charge of the development  work tliere this fall and'only returned  to Moyie'a short time ago. lu two  different "pi ices there are Bve feet, of  ore in sight and there.are if4,000 worth  of ore on the,dumps.     f       ^       .   "  *  Own a Diamond...  THE    LEADING    LADIES' AND MEN'S    FUHNI8HEB.  'A  Imperial Bank of Canada.  SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.  ����>��- <zz ���:n^zyyi������-*-v  Bank deposit.  Onco opened it grows whether added to  or    not.  Interest   allowed at   cur.cnt   rates   and  poui.ded twice a year, ;  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J, F. M   PINKHAM, Manager.  *3  There is IbiH about Diamonds.  Tboy are good for a life time, worth  ns much at ono time as another. Wo  have a very fine collection of Diamond  Jewelry, We have a nice selection of  diamond Rings with any style of setting you may desire.  Let's sell you one?  ���Euinors Afloat.        ;  There is a rumor all mt that James  Cronin'has tendered his resignation as  manager of the Si,' Eugene Consolidated Mining company_and that J. C.  Diewry is in line for the- position.  Both are now in 'the east. Mr, Cron in  is expected home next'week,, and Mr.  Drewry will'return a.short timo later, -  'Dropped Dead!  T. R." Case, a Wiunipeg lumber  dealer, dropped dead in Calgary about  two weeks ago. Case has "been in  Movie several times. He weighed  considerably over"1 200 pounds and  was suffering fiom some disease which  oauBod him to drop asleep at short  intervals.  ^Meeting With'Success. ;  -1 _." ,i     '     ^ j. S. -  "The ladie�� ;n cirirjjtj oi the Calhoiiv  social, \v'hUU will be given on St.  Andrew's night, November^ 30ib, ,a.-o-  highly pleased'wilh the' success they  haye )iad in disposing of tickets, the  demand for which has "made it necessary, tb7'get a second large'number  printed. These, too, are" almost gone,  and from tbe large attendance promised everything now points to ilsbeiog  really the great social , event of the1  season.   4. ,    "     ''   *.    *" l   ,  "Ml committee'ol ladies' will be at the  hall between 1:30 apd 4 p. 'm- to f tl7  ccive7rofwshruunt-8��",alftl. to f/Cilitn^e  >heir'work'it is very]>asneslly re-,  qujsted Uiat those furni.hing rofreoh-5  ments will send 'thenv'to tbe hall  dur-l  mS mcoa   uiiuij,        *   , , "<_     _[",' '  --'I^is'iiot neebssariv that . ladies .*giye  their names 'when/sending neckties.-  Just ptfee it* "in" an envilop.e,^ whifch  'will be taken from, a" basket at^ the  door ,b'y,7oue holding,' a','ticket.' ^h'e-  purchaserwill'be enabled -to find bis  .purtneVby the apron wbich^ (Iiq ladv  has' made, to   correspond   with     the  i ' lr i,      i    > .  necktie. ���      ������   ' J? ,  ��� ��� ��� i ,  a"-SawmillMav Bun-   '  Indications point favorably^ towards  the,resuming of opcrattons by the  Moyie Lumber Co. . The outlook for  the lumber business seems to be  brightening, and it is rumored that  the company is seriously contemphu-  ing.starting up again.- The mill'is  one of the largest and best equipped  on the Crow, aud the company has  extensive timber limits that will keep  it running steadily for years.  .'"7 METAL   M'ARKET.  ������ NfJW   YpKK���Bir Mlver, ,&._��� cents'  b-nd.'ii'JJ lo.    ZinV"(.s"eltefta5 90.   ,-.  ' ' LonDGs-^L^ad. ��l-3_17d. CJ. , ���'  ''  ,   1 0'   i         *-  .  ; GEiSIERAU NEWS' NOTES.'' '  y-SA , '  Revel-^toke 'has a piyrbll of .^50.000  ^ T     - T  .per month.. <        ,      - *"','  vf" - , 7 '       '     J   A  1' Tbe ISTtjUon Trinune has "suspended  *v     ' ,  publication./1     ^    ��� '       \ '   '"  , '     -      - '    i  'W. Iv7  Esliuc   bus .purchased   the  4A        i.    '     % '- '',       /        '  Rosslan<l Miner.     , A  i c-  "V  11^��, - i I'u I  ^���7f;:^>kv;^  Bonners'Ferry, ia  to have, electric  lightb and a bauk. _ ��� _ >  The.Alice'mine al CrestDufia clossd  "down tor the^winter.   ears ot"  \ lift-* 1 .. -. . I  !  i mil "' J\  '*   J^ri_  >,  !-i--rf7' .  ���^v, - w�� * ;> ��� ���  , -     ,i *    *,)'  : .- ifyyj,  ���A.A+Ai,  ��t  -,,{'i A" i  J ^   > j.i-^ ���'���  "��� %&A> ���  ".*.,'cil        Kl  I -, ^-*-1  ' Sir 'V^iUrid.L'iu'rieryia 61 tje  age'OtANbve'inber 20"h,* ' '    ''  -Uh t'\.  .1:--:  ���The ellqfioniiin Saskatclipwaa-  take place7oji,brfii��caberi!,2Qd.f  wil-.^  6'  .V1,." *"i��i-"  Vxho.Standard ,Q.ii Cumpany h*�� A*d���(j  Yftnced refined-oil',half a cent a gallon.  ,  ���    A-'^-y       '  ( The'directors of the War Eagle and  Center Star liave decided on au amalgamation.     ,  < -- *  i  The    Licence  A& "-  ��� j,,*, ix -i  4-v llA  l'.'**  1  ii'iiA' i,  ��� >A-V-A.  ��� i i' a-kt *ii*  *;'nr^^ , ,  .ji��. j!.|  r." ���  r/i  t.-" t"  ���a  commissioners wiir  hold a meeting, m Cranbrook on  December 15ih.    ,.  **  Il is rumored  tnat   a   co-operaiive  s*oie is to'be started in Frank  by   the-  W. H.  Jowrler.  COSMOPOLITAN  "When You liaio a Bad Cold.  You want a n<medy .that will not  only give quick relief but effect a permanent euro.  You want a remedy that will relieve  tho lungs and keep expectoration easy,  You want a remedy that will counteract any tendency toward pneumonia.  You want a remedy that is pleaseut  CRANBROOK, B. C | ^^^^ Cough Remedv meets  all of these requirements and fur the  opeedy and permanent cure of bad  colds stands without a peer. For sale  by S. K. Harvie.     '  WILSON,  STOP AT THE  WHEN IN  CRANBROOK  E. H. SMAtr,, SIiuiac;pr.  Good rooms, good   tables and  bar  and  tirst class>amplo ro-jTis.  CHnroU Services.  PllESBYTEEIAN-In    the    OddfellOWB  Hall.    Sunday School al 3 p, m.   evening    service   at  7 :30.  Everyone welcome.  G. H. EINLAY, Pastor.  Mbthodibt���Sunday School at 3 p  m.   Evening service at 7 :30 o'clock.  Everyone welcome.  D.'M. PERLEY, B. A., Pastor.  larger than the niujority of the -people  thought it would be, 450^ being the  favorite estimate on the total.. What  is more the vote was in early, in fact  most of the.ballots had been cast by  one o'clock. It was a novel sight'to  see the ladies voting, but to their  credit it can be said that they cast  their ballots like veterans,'and not a  single ono was thrown out ou account  of errors.  ���  It was generally believed that the  race for mayor was pretty close, and  when the count was given out and it  was learned that Mr. Rogers had p-l  twice the votes of his opponent, Mi.  Moffat, there was a surprise for all.  Jacob Fink led the poll with 112 votes  D E. Murphy being second with 1<JI.  James Ryan received the least num-  of votes, getting only SI. and ihe  other two low ones wero 1W ere Hunt,  with 82 aud Jabez Harris with ol  respectively- , ,    . ,   .  The polls closed at -1 o'clock and t  was a little after live when the result  was announced. Tho contest Ihrouuh  out was a most friondly one and there  werenoDitter feelings or wrangling  throughout'thediy.  The mayor aud members of the  council took the ouh of olhoe lnuii-  day afternoon at 3 30 .it th. Cianbiook  hotel Judge Wiwou administering  the same. The first official meotiug  will bo held Saturday at 12 o clock  noon at the fire hall.  There are quite ft number of applicants for oflice under tha city administration. For lhe office ot i-i.y o.��fc  T M. Roberts and L. W. lVtmoro are  understood to be in the running.  For city solicitor G. U. '1 Uomp-on is  the only candidate tn.it uie Umild  ha, heard of. For chi-t o. P0'10"11"1  Black,,1>. McLean aud U, b. Jiiuon  are in the field.  Repairing Roads.  Don McKay and his men have been  doing some good woik outtlic ro.uis in  the vicinity of Movie I'urins: the past  week. The road e-iibt of town has  been put in ropaii lor a distance of  seven mites and eight new bridges  have been built. Mr. McKiy is now  turning hid' 'attention to the io,ids  south "of town which are baOly in  need of fixing.  Campbeil-Drowry Case.  Judg" Wi'son h<*ard the finil nraiment in the Canipb.*U���Drewry d image buit last Tucsdav in CiaubroA",  but has reserved bin iIoci*i<--n.  miners of that town,  John McKane, formerly of Ros-land,  is no-v said to be the biggest individual ruins operator in Toiupah.  Studeb.ikar Bros,. the great  Amtricau wagon makers, will probably  locate - a - branch factory at Fort  William,  Montreal is 'to have a-Tammany  Hull, with, Lnvreuce Wilson, a^ well  known wine and spirit mershant, as  its first chief, A uniiib^rahip of 25,-  003 is aimed vt.   I) D. Mann etat.-d recently at Mon-  treiii th U the Can.uli.tu Northurn , line  .vould botbuilt -40 miles west of Ed-  inoiiloii bw>t would not cross the Rooky  lUiiiitUjins for borne yens. s  ^ NOTICE.  Should tho mill of the Moyit- Lumber Company not operate this ���-t-a-'on,  it is my inU-ntinu to op-n a Umber  yaid in Moyio in the spring. Prospects for lhe wiul. r do n'.l wunnt it  at piebc-nl, but those dc-i.-mg '.umber  now wiil do wt'l'   lo sue mo.  II   CAM Kit ON.  G Ft-rniui h��s a force of 35 men at  work at tne Pilot B iy smelter. Bar-  ^fio of ore uro now ailiving at. tho  works of -ho t-ui'lur, where one lend  stick and a /."lie sJpirallug plant will  hhorily be ui operation,  Dr. King, a Wnimpog eye spocial-  ist.'sn .tctu* I a kiid from a married  rtoiima \\.Hi ius coiwulnu. him with  regard to hei e\os lit* was lined $20,.  v/hii.h shows that the magistrate  placi-d a l.uliei ln^h cslimale on kis-  suu:.  ir.-ili AV. j;ilwar.U injured.  Ht-rb \V. Edwards  of   D s   Muine*,  Iowa, got a fill on  au    u*v  winter, t-pru'iuit: hit wrist   nn I   brui.  knees.    " Tho   next   day,'"   h'  ing ni  s.i)e, "they wore -so *">iQ -uui Miff 1 w��"  afrild I .v.mld In v.* Uitayip hed, but  I nibbed thi m wo'l v\i'h Chamberlain's P-iii 13 >lni and��fur a few at>-  plicalionsauieno-s hvl disappeared."  For sale bv S. K. Harvie.  Owl on toast is what ninry a patron  of faehionablo San   Franci CO   restau-  7ants   bus been    receiving   l-stead  of  .   ...        .   qmi! onlercd.    One man says   he   baa  ivilk   ln-.t I ���hipped an average of five  dozen   owls  ' -,i dny foi over a year to the Sau Fron-  doco markets.  Fcir S tie.  The pi ice known as   thd   Dill   milk  ranch, 320 acres, good barn and liouse,.  Apply to  J. E. Crowe, Moyie, B. C,  \  I. I    1J-.    ,, Ill- ,        ill
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JM-MPI—^^*^——*•-"    ■'"■.■''■''.
iinriisissiii —ii rflff ■■■! ni i issm
"* J1 llltMl —l  I
i+ - n » -
- wSPf
I Linked by Fate |
I -t
t    Author of " The Verdict of the Heart/* " A Heritaffe   +
of Hate/' "Nell of Shorne Mills/' "Paid ±
For/' " A Modern Juliet/' Etc. t
£♦♦ ♦ ♦ M M M M ♦ +4+fr+*^^+++++-f+++ « « M M M M t
<* '7 - ?**
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"-4.^" v.'
*"•."•* 1^ '
"fit " . ,r.
- ■ '. A .^f
-A*  »*s#
,^W VV"i I
»,-- fa? J
• A''-Hs
'.SmI it,
not blind to its difficulties—"
"She may refuse to—to marry me,"
.Mannering- put in in a low voice and
'with his eyes fixed  on the patch    of
sund and sky framed by the doorway
'   of the hut. '
"•1 do not  think she  will,"  returned Fleming in almost as low a tone,
"you  must ask her—put the case to
her—"    '    '
"No, no!"     Mannering    exclaimed,
,   springing to his feet and standing at
' the door,  with his back to  Fleming.
"I can't!  1—1 should  break dow*n.    I
slioulc* so put it t hat she would have
to refuse. What? Go and tell a girl—
young,   beautiful,   noble—your' words
haunt ine, Fleming;—that I am going
to -take   advantage  of  her     position
and chain her for life to a man who
—of  whom     she  knows  nothing!      I
a   rcan't  do  it—and I won't!"
Fleming lay back on the rough pil-
■i low of sun-dried seaweed arid covcr-
i    ed his eyes with his hands.
','1 see—I understand. I will tell
her—ask her, Mannering.' T will make
'it plain to her "that she must^—yes
must—consent. ' I will go at once,
while—wKilo T a'm able. Will you
give mo a hand?" , Mannering held
him up and gave him some    of    the
precious  brandy  which   they had sav-
Ai '    .
,      ed. i
'     ' ' 'Thanks. Half, of that; only a drop
or two. Thank you, thank vou, llan-
i'   nering!> I .was n<*t  wrong in my estimation, of you.,It is good  oi you,to
,    j icld so soon. Some men—I fear most
'  'men—would have stood  out or refused' , altogether.      They    would    have
.""thought of themselves and cared no-
. thing for her—for her' reputation, hei
''    future.".,      ,  ...     ' r    ,
•'Don't try to make mc out an angel   or 'a  plaster     saint,     Fleming,"
',\ Mannering said, curtly and    huskily.,
7/-IiAfact, I've more than half a   sus-'
'picion  that  you're  wrong  ! and'tha*
'I'm  n fool'for yielding' to you.    But
A —wo'.vo been pals, and when you pull
,    qut  the   .Conscience,   and     Principle
'.stops Tm done."/ ' t
"No,-lI nm right;  and you. aro'acting  like'a gentleman and'an^honest
mun," Fleming gasped.   ,
"Well!"  Mannering sighed;  then  ho
, looked   at   him   hall  angnlv-      "But
1'doesn't  it occur  torvoU -'that    your
.trust and confidence' in me are rather
too thick? How do you  know that  1
mil  not, already mairicd?".
1       ■ Fleming smiled wanly. •
•■You would have told me    so   the
-i (try,, first moment1 you heaid  of ^my
proposal." he said, sunplv.,
Mannering almost gio'aned.     "    >
"    ' "There'is no baulking you. Well, go
'  to hrir— Wait!"  as Fleming got,   to
his  feet  slowly and', feebly. "Tell  her
■ —tell her—", Mannering    stopped and
"■   "swore" under 'his breath; then he went
"_0U.ih9ai:?ely_,_ ''lellchor  that     it _ is
—that, it is notrto be" a    real    mar-
, '   ringe."     '       >    , 4 -    t ' v
1 *    Fleming's bluev eyes, set    in    then
"daik .-hollows,  rested on his face pa-
'  tiently.-.   '       , ,'    -
<      —"That   we   will    go   through 'the
form to please.,   you und    save     her
from—from    scandal and  the resl,7of
it;'but  that  1—1  do     not   intend  to
take  advantage    of it.   No!r   X may
bt-  a  bad. lot,  but I'm not so bad  aa
,   to snare a young gnl.   Fleming,  see
that  she understands .that  this marriage is ,to    'b« one    in    name—form
only.      She—she     will      understand.
.Make hciy  Mind!"
A faint color (lushed Fleming's
death-like face.
"I will tell her," he said in a low
voice. "MannorPng, jou are behaving nobly—"
"Oh, rot!" Manneiing broke in, as
if hoc could not ic.str.iin himself.
"Did you think 1 was a cur, a. mean
hound? No one short of that would
act differently. Oh, poor girl, poor
gnl! Here, I'll give you a hand part
of the way. And if you're wrong in
this business, may God forgive you,
„"I echo your prayer, Mannering,'.'
he said, solemnly.
'[lie two men went slowly towards
the hut, Fleming leaning—one would
wutc heavily but that th<\ word is
giotes-quely inapplicable, for he was
but a shadow of a man—on Manner-
ing's arm;' then Mannering stopped,
and, without a word, turned, strode
1 o the beach and stood staring out
to sen.
Fleming  knocked    at' the   door    of
Nina's    hut,  though    the  door    was
open, nnd she called to hi in to come
in.   Sho jivas sitting on her bed mending  a  skirt,   and   she  went   on   with
her  work—for there was much to do
and  time was valuable—as he enters
ed.     She  was very  x>tdc,    but  with
that,  ivory  pallor  which   is   not    inconsistent   with   perfect  health,    and
her  ej'es   were  dull   and  heavy    with
tlie lears that had  weakened though
' they had relieved her     She signed to
ihe   rough    chair   which     .Mannering
had  made for  her  father,  and  Fleming sank  into  it
"Are you—better?" he asked.
She   knew   that   he   meant   was  her
grief less     poignant,     and    answered
"Yes,"   in   a  low    voice   and   with   a
stifled  sigh.
you     arc   strong
to   something     I
you''"'   he   asked.
important,     ser-
M 4
'Mi &
ifm A
' Ho you think
enough to listen
want to • say to
"Something \ery
"Oh, yes' ' she replied; and sh«
stopped in her work and let her
hands He motionless on it. "Yes;
but you—you aie not looking well,
Mr. Fleming. Is your cough worse—
are you   feeling  weaker>"
"Yes," replied Fleming, simply, "I
am weaker. . I am \ery ill. l'loase
don't be sorry for nie! I am obliged
to tell, you, because my condition is
connected with what T. have to say
to you. Miss;Nina. Have, you thought
of your . position,- situation, hero if
anything . should happen to 'ine—if,
plainly, I 'were to die? And, I think
—indeed I know—that I am dying!.
Ah, no," as a low cry of pity, of,
sorrow escaped her, "you will ,iiot
gi-i'eye for nie; lyoii will be sorry;,.but,
you. will remember; that for ine. Death
means a release and—ii gain. But,"
he went on with.a slight"wave of Ioh
hand, "it was not ol' myself that.-1.
came to speak, but of you. Miss
Nina, you and I have, I hope and
trust, .'become, something like brother and sister. Of my love and respect .' for you you will have no
Slu- mane a gesture of assent, and
he went on in earnest tonO^, broken
l)j Ins of coughing and sti uggluig
for the painful  breath: '
"When I am gone you will l,ie
alone on this island with Mr. 3km-
She raised her ejes /Or .t moment
io Ins sauit-likf futv. then dropped
llieni  to her hands again.'
•'Jt uuiy be that yrtu aie fuled to
t emu in here for the ivst of your
lives—" '       '
vl/er hands shook and „ her lips
quivered at the dreadful .suggestion.
—"Oi God may will that a passing vessel, one drilling out of ,her
couiseu may s<-e the signal 'on " the.
clilT and come to'jour loscue." '(
He, fought foi breath, and she cust
a look of pity and tender syuiputhy
at In in '        '"
"In tli-at case the*, will find ^ou
hi'ic"w llh—with Muiiiicriug—will take
you buck tp Knglaml and tell the
story of your—youi', solitary companionship  with him." i
,She raised her eyes, a. look of comprehension, of a woman's appichen-
sion1 in   Uiem. '   .   ' . A
"Ah, you understand!" he gasped.
"The world would say— You know
whin il would say!,, Forgive' me!
You ' will forgive'mo' for speaking so
plainly. Alas! theni' is.no help for
it. I must speak plainly!"
, "1 understand," she said in a low
voiie. ' •    i
."11—if you were man and wife—"
he wbnt on.  * , ' ',"
, She  looked    at' him    with  a vague
'doubt on her face. ' ' ,
"But we aie'no't," she said. , ,
. "But there is no reason why you
should not be," he said,1'slowly, and
yet with-a throbbing heart. "Indeed, Mr. Maiinc-ring has sent me to"
ask  ypu—" ' '   '       L
ileDiand clutched at the skirt, but
slie said nothing.    . r        t
—"To ask you  to—hiarry hifn."     -
"To 'niarr,    him:,"   Her   lips   formed the woids but no sound came, but
Fleming answeied,~as if he, hud heard
her, mute exclamation. '      ,      '
,!" Yes. lie sees the necessity of defending jou against the suspicion,
the evil suspicion and culuiuny of
the world—' Wait, dear Miss Nina,
do not speak until 1 have told j'ou
all And f will conceal, keep back,
not lung, foi it is ' right, that you
should know ' tin1 whole. lt was 1
who pointed out ito(,luni how gravely
.vou would suller, how terribly your
future would be imperilled—nay,
wrecked—-it—if you two were dis-
covuied here alone and'were not
niairied..- That he should not luce
thought of it is a proof of his purity,',
high nnndedness. Hut I am a clergj-
man.  and it is my dutji—" •
,   ~   i*",     -.    - ^.c.j^.v.^, \ «.ltj,i\jt,: ni unc
from her - lips,, which ^wero* white
though the scarlet burnt in ,lioi-
chocks. i ,      ' - .. i
,"My  dear,    j'oii •   must!"   he    said
with gentle firmness    , ,   'i
- "To  niclrry ,ine— out^of  pity!"   she'
said, "t inaudibl.v, ,,her   eyes   full     of
shame and w oniar.lyA protest. rr   ,
0 "No, no!" he panted, his hand
pressing agninst his hollow chest.
"You do not know him' or you
woulifnot, say Hint—'put it ihat way.
It is true he pities you—what man
with a spaik .of manliness could do
otherwise, mv pool fluid-?—but he sees,
willi'me, that it is the right, the only
course to puisne Ah, no, no; you,
must not think th.it he, regards j'ou
ns an obiect of pity—that he takes
a supcrioi, a condescending view of
his lesponsibilitj . ' On the contrary
—oh, if jou had heard him speak of
his unworthini'Ss. of his inferiunty,
of his piesiimptioii, m offi-nng mai-
nage to you, jmi would undeistand
how  he feels towards you'"
Nina, hei protest iitteied. sat silent, her hands tightly clenched, her,
e.ves  fixed  on  the ground.
"\ mi nie thinking, reflecting?"
s<*id Fleming, f[U Kit l.v "1 would
ih.it 1 (oulrl give jou time—a week,
a month—tii consider, but there is no
time then- in.iv not be nianj hours
.Mj' thilj." his \oice grl-w solemn'and
teniler "I have considei ed prayfully,
.iMd I take upon myself the great re-
sponsibilitj of advising you—if I
d.irerl s.iv so, of exhorting you.
Youi ifutuic welfare is dear lo mc; I
must, t must, guitid it for j'ou!
'Then- is no way of l-endeiing that
future, if you are restored to tho
world, sale and possible, than by
nian-Miig  Mr    Manneiing
Theie was a paus-1. then she looked
at loin—a look which Fleming would
have remembered if he had lived to
be a hundred
"If—'( ,i vessel were to come—if we
were to be rescued, 1—1 should be
his wife, bound to him and ho to
ine—a iimiii.ige without love! You,
,i eli-i-g\ man.  bid  me—"
'lhe lolor had lift her face "~ and
she  was now deiithly pale
Fleming met her ej es unflinchingly,
'"I heie is still something to tell
vou.' he said "1 bear a message
fiom Mi Mannering, He bills me
s.ij that I lie marriage shall be one
in name—loi ni onlj , that j'ou will be
.is ii ee .is j ou are now, that jou will
lie his wile m niune onlv. Ah, do
vou understand'/ \ou do not doubt
his  woid    his  promise?"
Her e.ves leit his f.iee nnd wandering to the open doorway He know,
by the writhing ot the white lips, tlie
torture she was undergoing. The sil-
•nee w.is so iimiisi- ,<s to be an uc-
n,.1  liiiiien  .Hid  [i.llil.     Il   w.is In: u I
••Vou decide? ' he said, HusKily.
"Why did be—send you?     Why did
he not come himself'/"  she asked almost uiaudibly.
* Can you not understand and appreciate his feeling? He was desirous that you should be free to discuss it with me. He would not be
the one to bias, persuade, you. His
instinct was a right, a noble, one.
Ho ,is a gentleman, you know," ho
wound up, simply.
"Yes, he was right—1 suppose,"
she admitted, but with the iaintest
qualification.        < '
i"And you will decide?" said Fleming.
She wrung her hands. "Oh, ,1 cannot:" she answered. "-Give me—give
me a little time ,to think—onlj' an
hour or two, 1 have ne\er, thought
—it is so sudden, ,so unexpected. I
feel as if it were not real—as it it
were a dream—a nightmare."
Fleming rose and laid his hand on
her'trembling ones.
"Do .you think 1 do not know what
you are suftenng?" he said in a low
voice. "Ah, believe nie, I do! Yes,
take one hour. 1 will come back 'to
you."     -     '
As ho crept out of the hut Mannenng, who was still > standing gating at the sea, heard him, but would
not turn his head. '
"Well!" he said,'hoarsely, jus facu
still averted. Fleming.'took his'arm
and leaned  on it.
"1 have spoken to her. She is na-
turuljy  much 'distressed—"
"1 should^ think so!" commented
.Mannering,  grimly, c      '"*
—"But' she is considering it. Poor
girl', she, saw, with tlie quickness ol
her sex, the necessity for the step,'
But I think' she would have been better pleased,4less distressed, if you
had,gone to her."'
"Why?" • demanded 'Mannering,
( Fleming shook his .head. "I^do, not
know. She seemed to ithink that yon
were sacrificing your/self—at any rate
as much as she was herself." «,' ,' '
r ''Good' Lord|" ejaculated-- Mannering. He drew his hand across his
brow' impatiently. "See, here,,'Flen\-
ing-r though I can see your sider, of
the case—the 'gravity of the situation
for her—I've still a1 feeling, that this
—this ' marriage ', musti be averted.
I've been'thinking, and IVe got >a
proposal. ..The weather is "still line
I* could .knock a raft together, and
she and, j'ou could venture to sea on
it. You could .get 'out on'.the tide
and might make one of (the larger
islands, i of thp 'group—an inhabited
one. .What'do "you  say?" ,   ,
"How long would it take to make
the raft?" asked Fleming.,   ',
"A coupl'e of diij's, I could rig-up
a,sail. It is a chance.* Will you consent?" - , - * J * ' - ,.
"YesI" 'gasped Fleming,, calmlv
"The risk1'is terrible—for >her; there
is none for me. Beath in any* shupi
I do not fear, thank God!" he added, devoutly.   "But  for her—" *l   »
"She-maj' prefer the risk, death itself, to—to your plan,'' said Mannenng, brusquely. "Slie;' shall decide
I'll ask her." < ,
lie strode away before ''Fleming
could stay himr and, without, pausing, as if he were afraid to ,, hesitate, reached Nina's hut.' ,
a slifffci
he said,  curt-ly.
"She heard the knock.,' , -^
■    "So soon!",   she'' said  to'« herself
..„.i-ix,„-..,.«>.,-, .t^—_-*.i.«.<;.  UlolIgnt'Ar.l!.-
hour had passed and ..Ihnt ,n „,„«.
Fleming returned for.her." answer,,' the
decision * which < she^ had n.ot'_yet"''ar-
rived Jat.'A If sho," had "been given'a
week, atfmonth, would she have been
able tb decide? r(r,;_.;.'     , ,
, She sprang^ tOj her. feet-as •Mannering -entered, then .sank down again^
her eyes fixed on. his fnco7with, 'as it
seemed to him, physical fear; and at
the thought he set his <• tcCth" and
frowned; that a woman should be inspired by fear'at the,, sight of him.
"I have just left Mr. Fleming," he
said, and his voice, by reason of tile-
emotions ' conflicting within him.
sounded liarsh and almost 7, forbidding. "Tie has told you—what Ik
came to tell you. I want you to
know that it is .his proposal, not
mine,' Miss Nina."
Her lips framed,an assent, and h.-
went on constrainedly. .        ,   t
"While1 he was with j'ou I ban
been thinking, 'and' I have goti an
idea—at proposal that may avert the
—the sacrifice he wants you to
make." ,
She looked up quicklj' -and drew a
breath 01" relief.
"It is this,",he said, using almost
the' exact words he had used • to
Fleming. ';The weather is fine, , the
wind is set, and <1 think for some
time, from the island. 1 can make a
raft with a sail. Tt could be provisioned for^some time, and you and he
might escape—might reach one of thi
larger islands—an inhabited 'one. It
is a risk, a great risk, but—but 1
funcy j'ou would prefer'it to—to his
proposal." .-
TTer eyes were fixed on him with
breathless earnestness while he wtts
speaking,  then they  dropped.
"Does—does Mr. Fleming consent?"
she asked in a low voice. "The risk
S's his as well as mint*. I have no
right to let him take it!"
"lie consents," he said. , ."
She raised her eyes again.
"And"you—j'ou  would  be  left   here
alone?   Alone!'" She tried  to   repress
the shudder that shook her     at    the
"That  is  all  right,"   he  responded.
"And tho provisions—jou would be
left,  without  sufficient  food—"        \
"I shall not starve," ho said,
quietly. "There are plenty of birds!
other things. -I will keep the gun.
There is the fishing— Oh, 1 shall do
well  enough!"
"You—you wish it?" sho asked almost inaudibly, her e.ves hidden from
him  by their long lashes.
"I don't know," he said almost
roughly, for his nerves weie on edge,
his pity for her making a kind of
madness in his brain "I think anything would be better than—the
thing he wishes you to do T>o you
think I don't realr/e it? , You know
nothing of mc You would commit
yourself to the keeping of a man
who, for all you know, may bo tha
greatest villain .unhanged—would be.
the wife, on compulsion, against your
desire 'and will, of one for .whom" jpu
do not care. Oh. I kjiiow how it inuM.
seem to you—i-hovv you must think of
it! My plan is full of risk and dialer, but I fancy that.yoii will eonsid-
er it a better one than his." ,   A
For one-mojnent.: she looked him
full in the ej-es. In hCrs was the question: But j'ou, you. too, realize that
you woiild be chained to one for
whoin you do not care—do you wish
her.   for your own  sake,   to  go?
His eyes 'were averted and ho did
not see the interrogation in hers; his
face, was glowering, frowning with
the strain on nerve and brain; and it
i.s little wonder that sho read an affirmative  to  her  question.
"I  will  go,"   she  said  almost
mannering maae
with his 'hands.
"1   thought you
in a voice almost as low as her own.
"1 think you aie right'."
.He  went  to their hut,     to     which
Fleming  had  crawled.
"She has decided,"
She will  go." .
Fleming had been sitting with his
head bowed in his hands. He let
them fall and looked steadily at
Manu'*ring.'     , '     .,,
"Very well,"    he said,    resignedly
"But j"ou     must  De quick,     Mannerr
inp;,"   he  added,   significantly.
Mannering nodded, took up an axe
and 'went straight to the pine wood,
lie worked like a mam possessed, and
the° trees fell before the strokes 01
his 'a.\e with a dull crash which
"reached Nina where she sat listening. Ho worked until nearly nightfall, then he remembered thi sail
wanted mending. He took it up over
his shoulder and went to her. She-
was cooking the evening meal and
scarcely turned her head when he
stood at the door and said:
"Do vou think j-ou could mend the
sail. Miss Nina? I could manage it,
but I should be a long while 1 about
it,  and time is short.",        , 1
"Yes," she replied. "I have one of
the ship's' needles and can do it.
Supper is nparly readj'."
"All right," he said. "You and
Fleming' go on; don't wait. I want
to work while there's light."
He went back lo tho wood, dragged one'of tho 1'ellcdc.pines to, the
beach, and got the ends behind two
rocks, then strung a ,ropc round tho
middle of the log, and, using'it as a
winch, hauled down its fellows.
,It was dark when he had got thi^
last of that' felling done, and he was
so giddy with exhaustion • that he
,had to sit down and rest. But Nina's sweet, clear voice called to.him,
and he got up, ' and, assuming a
cheerfulness—ho even tried to hum—
went 'towards the men's hut in whicn
the three took their 'meals.   ' i  A
She had persuaded Fleming <;o take
'a -little food, but shejiad not touched hers; and as she put Mannering's
before him, she avoided Rooking at
him and went t'o the .sail/ 1      ,,.   ',
lie-was almost too tired to eat,
but he'forced himself to do 'so.'his
ej'es fixed on-his plate. , But presently ho looked at her, rose and <weht
out.        ,l0,,,. ' "'  '- '
"Put this on your finger,.'" he said,
when he came back, - dropping a sail-
maker'ss. thimble' on ne'r lap; ' "your
handii will be rubbed. It is' fortunate
I remembered-it." .       ...-
"Thank,you,'' .she said,,simply.,   *
Fleming,  from where he lay beside
,the fire 'which they made every night,
■watched them-with sad,intentness.'r  .
"t'You, forgot' nothing,"' he said, after  awhile.'   "At every  turn"', I    find
some     instance    ,o'f    your care   and
thoughtfulness.    ,1s there nothing   I
can Uo?" "   ',:'    •
■ "Yes:, go to bed,".'retorted Mannering,' cheerfullj'. "It's time we all
turned in. :Miss Nina,-you can't w'brlc'
bj- this light."^ ''   , , '       r    {'
"I can see quite well,", she- said;
"but if-syou  wish  it—good night!"
After'she had gone the* twoij(;men
were silent for a few minutes, .then
Mannering said: '       ,*'",•'
j "Has she' said anj'thing? " Isi she
frightened? > On a raft in the open
sea!. It1 is .enough to alarm the bravest!"    jrt        ,. ,   y -,,' .
;   "No, she has said not one7,word,."
replied Fleming., t    *    , :
A "I^don't-think, she'knows what fear
means,"  said Mannering   ""-1-  -——
, ciiiiij^--iii^tr-n."— yj,Ua.ir.'  ~       JVntl   yet.    SUll
must'realize., the-sdanger;,    she'    is   so
quick, so intelligent-—"'1 ""
"She is'the'most' intelligent • and.
^acute girl I have ever known,~"7-said;
Fleming.* "Will you .give     me    your'
hand, Mannering?''^',,.„■*._. ,.1 A2'""  >.'
, He  was  so' weak .tbatAJ1Manneririg
almost carried - liiin to   ,their '''hut.
Mannering would   ' have lain   ». awake
'that night brooding over  the    situation,  but the  next  day's / Herculean
toil loomed before him and he forced
himself to sleep."- ,   ■ ,
But Nina did«not sleep. She went
over- Fleming's proposal,, Manner-
, ing's , words, in endless repetition;
called up the expression of his face,
his quick, short gestures. Rather
than marry him'she was. going to
leave him alone on this desolate
island'. She, did not think of her own
peril, on a raft on the open -sea
,with a dying man, but of tho terrible solitude of the man who had
saved her life, who had worked like
a slave for her comfort. Innumerable
little acts, amongst the big ones,
occurred to her, against which, small
as they were, his fight with the Lascar was diminished.    '
My brothers, it is our little deeds,
our-'-small acts of 'consideration,
which weigh with women. It is the
wrapping of a cloak round them, the
finding of a chair, lhe proflferfcd'hand
in somo small difficulty by the wav.
that counts with them. Heroic self-
sacrifice is all very well, but, if you
want to win a woman's heart, screen
her'from tho sun, keep her feet drj',
help her over the stile.
The girl lay and thought of tho
thousand and one little acts of kindness and consideration which Mannering had performed on her behalf,
and she was so busy with the memory of them that she had not tune
left in which to thmk of her own
coming peril.
And j-et, how eager ho must    be to
avoid  marrying  her,   seeing     that  h>
was   willing  to   let   her   run   the   V\^k
of setting sail on a raft for an   un
known destination 1
The reflection stung her and mado
her face  burn.
Mannering was up with tlie dawn—
and really, it was almost worth being shipwrecked to see the dawn 0l
day on that lovely island!—but em n
as it was, Nina had risen and wn's
standing at the door of the men s
"I have got your breakfast,
said, simply. "How is Mr.
The pcaily light fell like cV benediction on her lo\ ely face and was ie-
fiected in the calm of hei violet ejes.
and something stirred in iM.inuei ing's
bosom; perhaps th'e thought tlmt
very soon he would not see her in
any light.
"Ho was asleep—at least,    I
he  is  very  weak,
-as tnere anv ricea to »«" »
hard?" she asked in a low voice, her
eyes half raised with, on her side,
the woman's instinctive appreciation
and unconscious worship of his
strength. "Have you cut down all
these—in so shoit a time? It seems
"Theie is no tune to lose, he said,
as he set down the mug. "How is
Mr. Fleming' getting on'' , 1 have ' a
hope that the voyage, the effort, will
do  him good." ,
, She looked beyond him gruvely as
she answered: ."He is much, weaker 1
am afraid. 1 have been sitting with
him mending the'sail. Jt is finished,
IS theie anything else 1 can do?"-
She looked at the logs. "I am strong
'very strong. It is strange, but 1 have
grown stronger since we have been
on the island,- It is the, air, I suppose."
Manneiing nodded. "And the exercise. You are on the move from
morning to night. J havo watched
you. 'And the simple food. ' AVe eat
too  much over lliei'i*'in England."
She; iooked.fi-oiind almost wishfully,
"li is a vcry beautiful island. J have
never seen anything half so beautiful 'lhe colors aie so lovely.' c H
only there were more'people!" she
sighed and swept tho ilaik hair from
the sunburnt l^rifw. "Can 1 not help
-vou with these?"
"No,"     he     said,     almost    curtly;
''they ^are  too heavy.  But vou „ can
got tho provisions  together—the' tinned meats' and ' condensed .'milk    we
brought with us  from the wreck—into" u. box, and strap upUho rugs in 11
tarpaulin.   And  mind   und    put  your
spare clothes in the'middle . of'-i tho
bundle, so that they can't get wet."
The small things, my, brothers!
She glanqcd up at Jinn, as he stood*
his bare neck tanned by the   sun, his
brow knit with thought of hw.    ,
1 "Very .well," sl^e.said,   and, taking
up the empty mug, left him.
By nightfull'r Mannering had ,got
the last of ■ the logs down Us' the
beach at ihe, edge of the high tide
mark/und.he worked on in theinoon-
l,ight until' he hadjoined thg logs together'and constructed his"raft'.. '-'_
When ' he dragged ,' himself up tho
'beach, Nina was 'standing Aat the
door, of the men's hut.        ' • ^
"You';are 'late,',' she said in .a low
voice. "S.upper'has. been .waiting -a
long  time.'' '      ,   , f   '*
, "I'm'.sorry,'Ahe said. A,"J wanted
to, finish'the 'raft.' to-night;,,'aiid^ I
have 'done' so. -You. will be able * to
start" to-morrow. . AVherc t is *Mr.
Fleming?" lie asked, as he eiit6rcd
and saw that Fleming,was.notsthere.
'"* "He was too weak to' leave his
bed^and come '.down hoie/'^she re-
plied.A .     ,•,*' "* >   '     ' *,' '"'''<
."I will go to him." h'c'said.  A- .;
. "Not1 till" j'ou" have had something
to eat,'.'  she said  with""a, touch,, of
command'in her low'yoice.   "He baa
taken somejmilk.. I have been sitting'
Oeylon Tea has a deliciousness alS its
Sold only in lead packets at 40, 50 & 60c per lb. by all n
Highest Award, St.,Louis, 1904.
Attempts to Impose Upon the Fanatic,
.   11 and Credulous.
a in
,'     - Their Complete Home'Cure     -,.
Post,r Free ,to, Readers  of this* paper.
' ", For' Limited ' Period' Only ,.-.-.,7^
-. 'A ,vhandsome illustrated treatise,,
giving"^ full description'• oiA Rheumatism and,'Paralysis, with instructions
for a, complete home cure.Jdes'cribing-
the 'most-'successful' treatment^ in. thd
world, recommended by 'the" ministry
and 'endorsed by, medical men."* This
highlyc instructive book 'was-." written
by W. .p. Veno, a" gentleman ^ho hasL
made, a special study of these diseases/ The pre'fa'ce/is by a graduate, of
h«j -yui,v..iv _.»iv.Txr«..i-„v,,lrB. _ Send
,postal today and-ypu will receive cue
book-free'by return.'—Address,! The
Veno Drug,Co.V-"21 'King-St 'West,
Toronto.'-,, • i ,., % ".' A4 V- A ^' -,/-J
•O"" '    '" ""-v  - *     A'    ','  \""l
, 'Canada7,has forests, -which,'1 at- the
present"1 rale-of-consumption 'of timber for * paper,'' wli' supply'"the. world
wilh paper pulp for' 840. years.     «';'
There have been many attempts
inside in "the history of th'e -world by
claimants to divinity to impose upon
the fanatic-.and credulous. 'Perhaps
the 'movement of this kind- wfhich at-
ti acted the greatest attention was that
initiated by Joanna Souihcott at the
■latter end-of the eighteenth century.
This cxtraprdinarj', woman was a' domestic servant in the early part, c!f
her career; hut, becoming probably
the victim of religious mania, she announced herself as a prophetess, and
very soon,, by dint of, her extraordinary claims and writings,' she'obtained no fewer than 100,000 followers.
Joanna announced   in,, all    seriousness,- that she -was about, fo    become
the mother of the divine  Shiloh and
named Qcti JO, lS14,.as'the,date'upon,
.which the event would take placo. As
showing' tho perfect faith her followers had in her-claims, if may be'mcn-
tioned Hhat- thoy subscribed  for' and
bought a"silver    cradle    which'   cost
tl,000,and that". $500 was spent In pap.
spoons. As the data approached1'^he
shut herself up. in • a house specially
bought for .th3e.interesting event, and
tbe fever of/excitement .which reigned
, may, be,better imagined,^than. described,'for Joanna'was-over sixty''years
,of age." Instead,'however, of the divine
phild appearing the venerable'prophet-* .
ess herself 'died on the',29tb of*Octo-'' *
"ber, or tea days'after,, the date she had
,-herself fixed for the birth of, the Mes-
siah.-ij,."   *'",,;.'"   j,;*. '.A','"..'".'^..',
7,"But'"Jdanna'.is by no'meansTtliG only
'example of a human"being'arrogating
"divine powers to; himself or .herself.',-/.
"WheV-'George, III." was" king , ono
Richard 'Brothers;-,' a .master's "mate"in
the  royal  navy," suddenly, announced
that,, he-was "prince of Hebrews and
.ruler-' of, the; world;", and that- there-"-
fore,King Georgeeishould give up the
cro>vn in, his Jfavor.-, His,t„ claim 'met
, withtscant courtesy.* Hei-was"-promptly imprisonedtas a criminal-luriatic-V,
rthough ho .-could'not have been madder than'.the. poor old',king—and'kept
in captivity for eleven.years., " ■» -,
7   .The 'navy' seems (to .have   ,been . a
happy1 hunting ground ?fpr this" cl&s
.of :iinppster at this ''period, ".fori ^he"
next (td appear was "VAon" Ward;4 an,
ex-shoemaker, (who:had. served in* the
' navy.. In' 1S2S'he' had, the; impudernce
to^announce "himself «as * /the-' divine
'Shiloh,' who'.had'ibeeri ~.expected - by.
'Joanna' Southcott. -People" were^credu-
'lous'then,- as'they are now, and\"Zlon"
goV quite '^respectable 'following and
eu a curious ChaiaHoro-rKTr^1
Iserly Sir Thomas Bdm ^  *»
In old  London days hea1K._ A  *'10
rdies. Even whyu hl8  t\„l ' ^*
dio he cou d'not bring liIms^tTJ*
his property a. way, aud «, li.a, fri,?
estate to be improved unlil ho ,Lft.
Use again,-whicn he exp.-neiS
to 'do, Jlo had a window 1 , t ft
coffin, movable from ihe l„     «£.%
windows and, a glazed  door   to' 1 1
tomo and .ordered that at fiewnta
(ervals.tnese  should bo op-n",i .,,,"
himself inspected by *ho t,J^ £
tho .latter had had enough of the „} '
tlornan. The'y built aJmshoi-U   S"
his esiai't        y<
\ ,.   -       . 1    *>
■ ,"" Sleep   In   ihe  An<ai-,(io.
,- ,AYc complain of the diitk-nitv if 0k,
talnlng refi;e.shlng rest during (lie i1M.
waves lu, Loudon,  but ihe iu_n wt_
the Discovery .found that m the io,,
temperatures sleep was praeUcully b'
possible.'-. Describing tho nieiiVeiperi.  -I
ence.on Uie sledge Journeys, Dr. TAi"
ward AVilsoii says; "One's ,vciv iiiinaei''"
shirt, with nothing but a'vest'bet* ^n
It and the skin, is full of hoar firm   '
the 'result of, frozen' perspluition and
'all'"-One's' clothes' outside  It ari tho >.
same. "All '.the'* accumulated weui«,' '
then-begins ;■ to th'aw -wherevdf one's -
.body qoines' in.contact with the gie»p. '
'Ing-b'ag^interior. ;7 After it ha? sot In '<•
properly "one begins t'o dream, ondjbnt   1
'for(,dreains,7the most absurd under*tha
siiu, 'one'Vbuld^-not believe ihat owA\
'hiuTslept at all." -Every hour or so on*
^wakeswto'sbiver,  and U1611'again the
s7dreara8,'begln,< and 'this goes on until -M
-at last there is,ligtit7enough In tho tent' [
"to'cookby'and/oiuhknows.that pur»."
tory is over."—St. James* Gazette.
i,yt    ,}\ *" ' ' J"~,. —    •
£AN IffiAROUND '!•
>. A '
died,a wealthyiman^sbme-years after.
—London'Answers. ;a  , -'•'" 7tv3. -'A
-.-.j-.■»*".  —; "i— '- .y'k^ ,»-.
''*'-"     FAILURES IN CANADA/" ff-^ '
' Six million' pounds of adulterated
and harmful* foods were destroyed by
the Health Department of New York
in the last twelve months.
Suffered   fori Ten   Years,   Cured
.. Dr., Williams'  Pink Pills.
Neuralgia is the king of torturers,
A tingling of the tender skin, a sharp
sudden stab from somo angry nerve;
then   piercing   paroxysms   of  pain —
that's   neuralgia.  'The   cause  ot .the
trouble is disordered nerves   due   to
thin watery blood.  'The'cure  is Dr.
Williams'   Pink . Pills, \ whicli   make
now, rich red blood, and thus   sooth
and strengthen the disordered nerves
and    cure  . neuralgia.    Among    the
thousands who have proven that Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills cure neuralgia .is
Mrs. R. C. Johnson, of Simpson's Corner, N.  S.    Mrs. Johnson says:   "For
upwards of ten years I was a sufferer
from the   awful   pains   ofi neuralgia.
Over-exertion or the least exposure to
a cold wave would set me nearly wild
with  torture.   I   doctored   with   two
physicians, but they did not cure me.
I then tried   several   advertisd   medicines,   but   found   no   benefit.   Tho
trouble   continued   at'  Intervals that
made life miserable, until six or eight
months ago when a relation of mine
brought me a   box   of  Dr.   Williams'
Pink Pills and urged me to try them.
I used this box and   then   got a half
dozen more,  and by the time I had
used them all trace of the trouble had
disappeared, nnd as I have not since
had  the  slightest attack I  feel  safe
in saying   that   tho   cure is   permanent."      Mrs.    Johnson    is one of the
best known ladies in tho   section   in
which she resides, and is a prominent
worker in the Congregational church.
Naturally her family and friends arc
rejoicing over hor cure, and Dr. Williams' Pink   Pills   have   mado   many
warm friends in that section as a re
suit of their good work.
It is because Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills make new, warm, blood
thoy have such great power to cure
disease They ositivcly cure rheumatism, sciatica, neuralgia, St. Vitus
dance, partial paralysis, kidney and
liver troubles, anaemia, and the ailments from which women alone suffer. The pui chaser must be caieful
to see that the full name, "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People," is
think   printed  on the wrapper around  each
-Business .Difficulties,' More,-Numerous,
~,/ "A.--.H But,Liabilities Smallerl"l' ,s- ' "
;   ,ll *      - -    "-I?. '    -      1-   ,        '" --...il     (,..uiV  . u -     I
--"Insolvency '--returns^ In-'- Canada,   for
the-;,flrst, nine* trnonth's  of" the -'current
year as complied -by Duri/'&'.Co.'ishow
.the'  smallest itotal   liabilities- of-'any
recent year,s, with'-thor-slngle exception
ofl,l903, although  the/number of failures lsisllghtly larger"than In either of
the three years Immediately precedlng.-
Compared'wlth   last   year/there \vqre
95<Tde£aiilts for $7,105,495, against 916
failures, for  $S,9SS,140.     Of-'these1 aggregates there were 208 manuiacturlng
failures  for $2,269,992,  against   225 -for
$3,643,261:   739 '"trading 'failures \ with
liabilities of'$4,781,320. compared  with
665 last year, .when the amount Involved  reached, $5,000,986; 'and    12,' other
commercial failures,for $54,1S3. against
20 for $2S3,S93.    Four banking disasters
occurred, with  liabilities Jo£    $420,000,
but last^year was also satisfactory in
this  respect;   two  suspensions  lnvolv-
Ingjonly $30,749.   There is.no evidence
of "unsound  conditions ^in  Canada,  the
various provinces reporting about the-
usual 'proportion  of  failures,   and
more. '
Dodd's Kidney ' Pills - Cured W. J. ?
1 U 1> -    1 1        „   , < . I - J
'. A Dixon's Rheumatism.
He was so-bad he,.; had to" use a Stick,
"i .1   ■).  to v/alk and Xould not       A'
,     r    '■     Lace>> his   Shoe.       '
,   Barwick; Ont., Nov. C. —(Special).-,-
.—These,cold, ,wet- fall days are full of'
Rheumatism vaiid% nothing' caa~ be _,
raor% timely than rJewa of an Offectua] |
euro»• of- that-, curse of the Canadian :
* climate.1 ^Such ■ a,-; euro,- y/iUlam John j
Dlxqn, ofi this,'place is cerialn he'has ;
discovered "in - Dodd's Kidney Pills. \ -
*"7*TJiad anisa'ttack; of'typhoid feve_\
co yo • Jtr. jDlxotil^'nnd, after' I ;:ot 01 er
sit Khoiiinatlsnijset.ln.vl had pains ia   ■
Cmy''back, and in.'my right hip so bad-'
•I had-to "use X-stick ,to .walk and Hi
j no 7 comfort* in sleeping.   1 could nor''
'more ithan'* dress   orl undress myse'l
for.nearly.two^ hiontth's>,am* for Oiree
.weeksri,,c6uld-inot'"lace my-light shoe  .
or put my-right leg on my,left, knee   '
1 "Acting^ on my brother's advice I
began tb use Dodd's Kidney PUIsand
after taking three boxes 1 was able to •
walk around-and do my work. Now
I am well and I rocoitimqm! _nyone
■who lias Rheumatism to tiy Dodd's
Kidney Pills. "
Ontario"..   ..   .
B.  Columbia  .
Nova  Scotia*:*.
Manitoba   ..   .
M. Brunswick
P. E. Island ..
No. Assets Liabilities.
.336 $1,298,539 $1,743,958
319 1,407,087 2,305,214
. 61" - 466.812 584.234
i S4 " 413,875 1,416,058
106 1,087,050 609,000
'47, . 139,282 319,601
6 44,250 97,330
The lightest of European crowns'
is the. State crown of Groat Ilntain,
' which was made for Queen Victoria ,
Although it 'weighs only two jibiinds
and seven ounces, its value N .C300.-
000.7 One 'enormous sappliin* c<ime
from the ^signet of E'dwa rrt the Confessor. ■ In the Pope's treasnto house
are 1 two crowns which are valued nt
£400.000. 1 One of them was the gift
or Napoleon to Pius VIS, and contains
the largest emerald In Ihcwoilri. The
other,1 the gift of Queon Isabella, of
Spain, to Plus 10, weighs thiec lbs.,
and is,worth  £300,000.
Total 1905 ..959 $4,856,895 $7,105,495
Do.,  1904   ...910    7,102,948    8,988,140
Failure statistics for nine months In
the United States, according to Dun &
"**    were:
No. Assets. Liabilities.
.... 8,856 $44,325,069 $  76.234,028
.... 9,183 67,328,110 111,659,028
.... 8.176 '53,109.285 101.655,855
'••   .. 8,676 43,260,389 85,407,090
.... 8.083 39,931,458 80,560,852
.... 7,801 58,390,002 101,867,448
Kiel 1-
t™iclayS *yy ytW' ha said *'•" >'°   box     Sold h* a?* medicine dealers7or
too* the slice of bread and, the   .tin ' sent by mail at 50 centsa box. or', six
of. tea
"I am' afraid he is very ill,'
said, sadly.; "I will go to him
are felling trees?"   ■',.' i
"Yes," he said, trying to Speak in
a casual, way. "I have nearly finished. I hope to have made, the raft by
to-night. Don't worry about the sail-
I can finish it when 1 comein."
"It will be done before that,", she
sajid, very slowly and quietly.
He went off and resumed his work.
The day grew hot and he was thirsty
and was reluctantly thinking of going to the spring for a drink of water when Nina came towards him
with a mug of lime-water. H»
straightendd his back, and, with an
unconscious admiration of her grace
watched ber aDDroach. • .   ,',
boxes for $2.50, by writing the Dr
Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville
Ont. .7       "  '.' ' ,    . . '
The   Illiijfer.
name "blazer" was originally
applied to the bright red uniform., of
the Lady 'Margaret float club of St.
John's college, '.Cambridge.' The brilliant scarlet which was the invariable
..characteristic of tlie''.'.'Tohiiian "blazer"
doubtless ■ suggested the name, and as
au expressive slang eipitliot it jn-oved a
hit. In course of time the application'
of'the-term .widened and Is now ox-
tended to any bright or pale colored,
annuel Jacket, striped or plain, whotl
er for cricket, football, tennis, boating
or seaside wear.—London Standard.
The  Ideal  Diet.
Do the real needs of tho body   demand such quantities of food each day
as the ordinary dietary standards call
tor or a man from his acquired habits
has  become accustomed to? A slight
excess of food beyond tho true physiological requirement Is no   doubt    desirable as   tending  to    prevent    any
danger   of   undernutrition,    but   any
groat excess must of necessity bo detrimental. The ideal diet is that which
suffices to meet all the wants of tho
body—I. c.,  the maintenance of body
weight, nitrogen   equilibrium,    health,
strength, vigor and endurance—and in
the period of adolescence   to    supply
material for the growth and development ot the tissues of the bodv. Anything beyond this quantity is just so
much of an excess which must inevitably do harm if continued indefinitely and  detract in some   measure . at
-least from that high degree AQf   efficiency whibh, every enlightened  man
desires to attain. '
t-        EiiKlUl'i   Trnde  Mornlitr.
A very grave indictment has been
laid against modorn buslncs methods
by the bishops ln tho upper liouso of
convocation. They give several specific instances of men obliged to choos«
between fraud and dismissal, and call,
for a return to that probity and honor
In commercial transactions which laid
tlie foundation of England's groatuoss
in the past. Few people would be
found rcadv to deny that commercial
morality ln*England has sadly deteriorated, of late. A "dry rot"'seoins to
havo set h^ nnd It will be well for
England If the baneful tendency can
be arrested before it is too Iato.-
Clmrch Eclectic.
Curious  Burial  Whims.
■   The glaiss coffin in which Tamagno,
the great singer,was buried the,other
day was not the. first which has in-.
Liniment    Cures   Garget'   in
An eleven-year-old boy named Harrison has never' missed an .attendance
at Waverbridgo School, near Wigton. I
Cumbeiiand.England.for seven years
Living a mile from the school, the
sturdy lad has daily tramped there
and back, in all sorts of weather, ever
since he was four.years old, and has
by this means traversed over 2,000
 There is only one cure ior
It. "Psychine" is the gic.itcit
remedy in the world for all forms of
pulmonary trouble. Scoi es of people In Canada attest this fact.
"Psychine" «Unds without a nun
«s a permanent and absolutg euro
for Consumption and lungdisc.isi-s.
7 It peaches the sore spots, heals the ;
decayed tissue, destroy lheiiih££
cle genng, creats rich biood, tones
up the whole systeni, and cleanses •
from all impurities:
DR. T. A. 8LOOUM, Limit**     _
tn KlMflr W» Mb        T>r«nto, O»nno n*
mt^d, Vtt' 1* tV-I^-mmm-AS,,.
M    ■ !■■     I" ' II ■■ ■    ■   ■'I'll
M0YIE, B. C^
Prop?<"ly Introduceo.
Mar^iet is a well brought up Jit-
«i. eiil "«vlio has somj} knowledge of
.wneitc. She  had  been taken  to a
f'lp whom there Is a,large dog.
h'.^on't so near the dog, Margaret,"
«_W her' mother.' "He doesn't know
n   and might bite." .•
" nut 'that did not suit Margaret, and
ho Knew how   to   arrange" matters,
roin- to (lie ao& she made-a little
^°"Ay aueh as bhe has been taught
-to 7"«1*'° at dancing school, and said
l)0,!.noi-ie ram , Margaret Brown."
irJii "ihe introduction having been
'W and"the dog having no excuse
?rnot knowing her, Margaret walk-
fd UP a"f] Pa-110*1 him'. whllB.he 7vvaS-
•4d Ins tail
with much graciousness.
'     Child Marriages In India.,,
'■pppeally id the Cax on If all,. West-
•    ,^ier  Sirdar Arjan Singh addressed
,i p rn-'t Indian Association on "Early
Xrarrlaees In India." Sidar Arjan Singh
? ?d   „ 1'iul-i  K'*c'Ple married  In child-
h,lf„]   sonifdines  In  infancy,  and    not
Ll'v thr-  prorniHi'   of   marriage    -was
'"%I,if0i6,blrlh.'  If a girl  was  un-
Lrri"d at twelve she wusri.egarded afi
M-Eucri ft'"1  5,w father-ua  a sinner.
Tiiout I«0 000   children    ln^eVery   five
7,1 ,a wcrt* marked' when   under    five
"r_ ot a*-'.'-' Many RlrU then man'led
fV'c-'in* Mdows'whlle *tlll babies   'or
„r,,nil  clilhlH'n.   and,', tho 'jinisery     of
' 1-IuHh'xl'l In  India  wan \nconceivabk
U, dm K'uoouin mind.—London Post.
Dear iVJoHier
Your  litlle ones are
Fall  and  Winter
IUuatritleci toy a  Itniu Tliut Defended
a Flock 'of  SJiecji.
A   writer  on   natural   hiMory   eoin-
a constant tare in
weather. They will
catch cold. Dp you know about Shiloh'i
Coiu-jsiDt^n Cine, the Lung Tonic, a»d
what il has dons for vo many ? It is sai'd
to be the only reliable remedy for all
disenses of the air passage in children. ' as a vi,tue puiely human, til reality.
It is absolutely harmless and pleasant to J self t-aerificiug for the female sex or
tale, ltisguaranteedtoeureoiyourmoney tor the young Is part Of the scheme Of
■is returned The pdee is 7.5c. per bottle, ' nnture, and every male thing is strong
and all dealers in n.edicine sell ,.J and   (.plondld   in   appearance   because
It ought to be a pleasure to look
1 forward to baby' awakepamgj He
| should awaken bright, smiling and
I full   of   fun,   refreshed by sleep and
Plains tliat men  are prone to regard |ioady for  a good   time.'   How   many
masculine couTSge in defense of others i parents d
3*4 I
"Piis remedy should be in every household.
parents dread their child's voice, because they know when he. awakes he
will cry and fiet and keep everyone,
on .the move until he falls ' asleep
again from, sheer exhaustion. These
crying fits jnake the life of the inexperienced mother a torment. And yet
he r, the descendant of tho-,e who have i baby ,s llot crying for the £_n ot the
A' Cufo for Cosliveness. -r-Costlvo-
ness coini-'s from the refusal of the
PxcroUH-v (j'rgftiis' to perform their du^
ties ru*e"',]arly ft'011* contributing caus-
es usual!v disordered digestion. Parkier'* .Vegetable J^llls, prepared on
sr-ieHtlrtc prlncple,,rarc. so compound-
e."l  that  certain,- ingredients in them
" pass through the stomaph and' act up-
on'die bowels so as^toiromove thoir
xorpor and arouse^them■ to proper,.action., Many UiousandsVaro'' prepared
to be<u-^ testimony  to^tholcpower-nia-
. this ie.spect, '7     y^,  ;*.>;- '. '"
,    ' .   'J'^"„   '"  a "
f    If the woild were,^ blrdless,, a;nat-
. urallst declares,* man could not inhabit It after''nine years, ,in.„spite "of all
the siirays and .poisons that ;could- be.
> manufactured ,,for„the .destruction'of
insects'.   Tho insects""and'slugs would
'simply eat all the'crops" and .orchards
■and crops in' that time. "" * , "...
Helpless 'as a Baby.—So.uth American
. P.cVumaUc Curo'fti'lkes the,root ot the
' a'linenl anil strikes, r It quick, K. -W.
Wnglit. JO Daniel street,- Biocltville.
Ont, for tv/clvo years'*a ,gieat* sufferer,
from llieumatlsm, .couldn't'-wash himself. f<-«l himself^ or dres*.. himself..) At-,
ter using six: bottles was,al?le to go to
n-oilt. and says. "I think? pain >has left
mi foiever."—26   '' <■ ,,  ,,     7    ,,,  .,      ,    •,
An engineer 'declares that 50,000.
people now do the work with, machinery which   needed' '1C,000   p.e'i'sons a
few years ago. -. - ^ ' ' , \  3
.        ' ' ■       tf   . -A. .'    ,
> Snnlight Soap is better than otjiar^noapa, ,i
' hnt ii best when ns'ed inithe Sunlight way. ^
'  Sny Sunlight Soap and follow, direotiois. A  .
 ; :— \.f,'t    "■ 0
,-'      ,        -       i- j .-   ,     -  ■ v
Statistics' published",In 'Spain state^
, 'that during, 1904, _ nearly -12,000/ bulls,
were killed in bull fights..- The bulls
A/JIed about lo',00,6 .liorses.', The^best
c and 'most valuable, bulls,,for th'e .arena-
are raised on'tlie.wast^states^of^the
Duke of'"Veragua;*1 in-Andalusia, who
has  made'a'fortune'out'^of this'bus
es C\C\C\ REWARD will
i(>D,VlvVJ be paiJ to nnv
person who prove* tli.it
Sunlight Soap contains any
iniuni.>iis rlicmic.ils or any
fo'rni of adulteration.
is better than otri,er soaps,,
but is best when used in
the Sunlight .way.
Sunlight Soap contains
no injurious chemicals.
Sun'ight Soap is pure
soap, scientifically-made.
. Every step • in  its manu--
, fa'cture is watched by an
expert chemist. ■-.-, ...-:
Sunlight    Soap    saves,
labpr, and the wear of
rubbing which common
soaps require in washing
fabrics.   .     .
PenuXlm   JI„ve   Otten   llceii   Iuipoaed
,        In   VuriotiM   Cuuntrl«M.
' -Bachelors as candidates or probationers for marriage have farmed tlie subject fur legislation from the earliest
limes. I?eu(ilties' have, often "beeu .imposed on , uiale celibates in various
countries. In proportion'as the Inter-''
ests of the slutre were regarded as
above'those of the individual the eu-J
forcemeat of "marriage was the more
severe. In ancient Sparta it was considered a punishable crime not to marry or ,'to marry, too late in life. , In
Athens,' though, not 'severely, punished,
celibacy   was   discouraged ' Iq   early
' times. i
At Home marriage was fostered ,by
po&ltivo penalties''Imposed on unmarried men and 'sometimes even on woui-
.cn as well as by discrimination in'favor
of heads of families. In the allotment(
of the Campanlan lands by Julius Cue-'
sar portions were given only to the fathers of three o'r more children. 'Under
Augustus a law was enacted prohibiting unmarried- persons below the rage
'of, sixty, ln men and fifty'in women
'from taking possession of a legacy, and'
.this was applied even to widows,'who!
in brder,t« secure their part of their de-
'ccascd husband's estates, '-were forced
to .marry again' within a period of two
"yvararr^^^'A'' - '       ' ,,
>    .'      BLIND INSECTS.      ' ')'
Your money refunded by
the dealer from .whom you buy
Sunlight Soap-if you find any. cause
for complaint.
bevcr Brother.* LlmitcJ. Toronto
Tliey Act Ju«t  as Tli on eh Titer' Had
- A , Bye« and Could gee.  '
So, far'as Insects of, the caves are
.concerned the' loss'-of.sight which they
gradually undergo Is sufficiently well
understood. "The first-step is a de-
creaseAln. the number., of 7the .facets
wlilchcmake ,up the ^compound eyes,
with a corresponding diminishment of
the lenses and retinae^, 'After ,four or
^ve generations the eyesJr become useless. , It would be most Interesting to
breed, these,or other blindocreatures of
the caves In the light, so as to find out
If they would' get. their .sight' back.
In all animals, Including man, it 13
found-tliat nature tries .to compensate
for' loss of - vision' by 7lncreasing tho
power of tThe'sense of touch. Thus-the
attennao of care,Insects grow remarkably long., „- '\ ,' -,l ' r ■ ,
' It is very curious to find that nothing
in their behavior "suggests the .fact
that.they are blind. ..Theyiwalk, run,
stop, explore the ground and try to es-
cape'from.,theH grasp, of,the bug hunter,
just as" If they-really saw. The light
of" a'candle, startles them" as much as.1-
If,theyn>ercelved''lt visually.', 'It is a
remarkable fact, proving-that the ancestors', of ..these" crcatures^could see,
that in the emb'ryo stage of their exist-,
ence.thoy,have. cyes,'-well( developed.1   _
..' 1.,      '   » _ ^-'-       - ^  St    1-" ,H r -I1
S       .       -", '-i  1
Minard's   Liniment - Cures' Distemper.
;  ; i ' -   -
,      >       \ Uolin-v Ior. , v
'Ton cannot'-'rightly'train, one to an
air aud manuer except by making hini
the kind of man of whom' that''air is
the natural expression. ' Nature forever puts a premium ou reality. What
Is done for eflTect< is seen to' be done
for effect; what is done for love is 'felt
to be done for love. A man Inspires
affection aud honor because he was
not lying In wait for these. The things
of a man for which we visit him were
done in the dark and the cold.—From
Emerson's Essay-ou "Behavior."   <■
Use the safe, pleasant and effectual
worm Killer, Mother Graves' Worm
Exterminator; nothing equals it. Procure a bottle and take it home.   ,
proudly held and guarded "the privi
lege of death." Another writer tells a j
story which illustrates tills poipt. Two '■
entomologists, hunting at night, clam- j
bored over a gate with their swinging '
lanterns and found themselves in a .
field filled with sdieep. The result of \
their coming was panic and a furious i
Suojav , Stllli^OUlOS ■ si , ©Jam—2uii(i
though the mother may net see anything' ails' the child . Try Baby's
Own Tablets in cases, of this kind,
and we venture to say baby will
wake up happy -and smiling—an altogether diffeient child. Here is' proof
from ,Mrs. John S. Sutherland, Bliss-
field, N.S , who says:—"My baby was
New   York,   Oct,    25.--Apparently
suffering from hydrophobia—she  was
bitten by a dog thirteen years ago—
Amanda' Jones > aged   27.   was   taken
from her home to a hospital, and she
will, probably   be   sent to   Bellevue
for further observation as one of the'
most  extraordinary  cases  in  the experience of  the  physicians.
According   to   her   family,   the  patient when  14  years old.  was  bitten
on   both  hands   by  a  dog,, but   the
wounds were   cauterized   and   no   ill-
effects appeared until last June, when
she suddenly developed all the usual
symptoms   of   hydrophobia,   and   became so violent   that   the   combined
strength  of  four   men   would   hardly
suttice to keep her in restraint.
Kidrfeoy Disease
Calls for Immediate and  Active Treatment
Kidney disease—marked by backache, pains in the limbs, scanty, dark
' colored urine, puffiness about the
' eyes, dropsical swelling and gradual
' loss ot flesh—is always to be dreaded
, both on account of tha" suffering it
' entails and because of its fatality.
stampede.    The sheep charged bolter ; tornbljr cross    an<i   6iten   kept    me
skelter  away  fropi  the  lanterns  and i awake  half  the   night   before I   got
huddled together at the far end of the
field. But there was a ram among
them, and as the* flock scurried away
this creature stood firm, covering the
retreat. Then, steadily and majestically, lhe huge rnm advanced with lowered head toward "the, mysterious lights
'and pressed them back to the gate.
This Is only one graphic" story of'inony
that 'might be told of .masculine cour- . j)r.' Williams''   Medicine . Co ,   Brock-
Baby's Own Tablets for her. Since
I began giving her the Tablets, she
is perfectly well, sleeps soundly all
night,'v and wakes up ^bright and
fresh in the morning."Bahy's Own
Tablets are a sale medicine for children of -all ages. Thoy 'Jcannot do
anything but good. You can get
them fiom tho druggist, or by mail
at '25   cents   a   box  by wilting   The
age throughout nature,   Man has;Somc
virtues whicli animals,  so'far as we i
can  judgf*.  know  nothing about, but j
heroism—the pride of affording prolec- |
tion to ,the weak nnd daring death for
the security of the flock—is not a human attribute alone any-more,, than Is
maternal affection.' ' ' "
ville, Ont
■ f
Cholera and all summer complaints
are' so quick'in their action that the      r
coid hand of death is' upon the vie-1 j^ichburg,
tlms before they aro aware that dan-'-. .*.. ...-
Ber Is near. If attacked do not.delay',
in getting the proper rnedlcIneT" Try
a dose of Dr. J. D. Kellog's Dysentery,
Cordial, and you will .-get-immediate
relief. It. acts, with' wonderful sapidity and never fails to'effect a cure.
Sunday '. In ■ Heligoland begins on
Saturday at C p.m.,. when the chujeh
bell is tolled," and continued till'-'tho
same hour, on Sunday. Formerly^ no
vessel' could leave port between these
hours..   ,  *. „ y
A   Veteran's- Story.—George  I
lamokin.    Pa.,    wiites:     'I   ar
years'Of, age.' Ij havo
Lewis,   ofj
Sh^okln     P. Jh^-n'-^'p?;
er hadianv, lY-llef until I'used Di.
Catan hal Powder. One box
■ completely."    60   cents.—25
Uut nevi
cuied   mo
Patrick'Honry'»  Grit-re.
Inquiry is made now'.and then as to
where Patrick Ilenry is buried. , Tho
o.rator lies in a ,(iuiet grave on the estate In Charlotte county, Va.,-where he
formerly lived. /Bed "Hill is'the name
of the estate, "which is "on tho Staunton"" river, thirty-eight miles from
When,' Patrick Henry
bought the place^ it, com prised about
3,500 acres." One.'oftho nearest neighbors 'was Johp Kanddlpluof Ito'anoke,
fifteen miles' away. Red Hill is 'now
owned by ■ Henry's 'grandson, William
Wirt Henry,   i       :<' ,,     .' ''s 7',    y
A statistician asserts^that .one per;
son out'of twenty was a pauper fifty
years ago, arid one in every v.700 a
criminal.,. Now only one in" thirty-six
depends on the state and one in 2"400
is committed for trial,     'jj ,
SUte of Ohio, City'of Toledo,
i- Lucas   County, ■     ■ ' ....  ^,.
i Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
I, senior partner of the - Arm. of P. J.
Cheney & Co-, doing: business in the City
of -Toledo, County and stalofhr°^5,a „r
and that said Hrm will pay the faum of
nvii! WIINDBBD.- DOLLARS for each
2nd evlrA?aBe of ■ Catarrh that- cannot
Kd_SEdy.& the u.e of Ha^,|unh
Cure. .FRANK- J. iCIili,I\i.^.. i
Sworn to before mc, and subscribed in
my presence, this Cth"dayiof .December.
i   <-»««*'-^ , ', .   ~   ,    Notary  Public. J
^Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken - internally
and.acts directly«on the blood and muo-,
oUs"  surfaces   of' the- system.    Send  for
testimonials free. *    * * "<    ■ >    ,  . v.  i;
' F. J.  CHENEY & CO.!  Toledo, - O.-
Sold by all. Druggists,  75c.   ■
i. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.     <i     s*    ,        .1.7 *       i-','-   c~'-'
.- y        ' -. . 1 ;—■      I   ,
* The* most curious vegetable"'in< the
world is- the .-truffle, .since .it. has
neither roots, stem,1- - flowers, leaves,
nor seeds: In some' places dogs and'
pigs are trained to dig for it,' the., animals being guided by their sense of
smell.   . ,'
An   Odil   Blonder.   >
When the British admiralty built tbe
splendid naval barracks at Chatham
theyfltted up one of the largest rooms
ln fine style for court martinis and
had "Court Martial" inscribed on a
big brass plate on the door. When it
was about to be used for the first
time the discovery was made that the
regulations require ^ all naval court
martinis to be bold on tho water.       ,
Not   PlnyliifC   Future*,   i
"Yis, mum, Oi'li make yez as good a
cook as the nlxt wan."
"i" don't know anything about the
next one, but you'll have to be better
than the last one."
Sncinl   Axiom.
"1 think I will invite the Brousons.
I know they would be glad to come."
"But, my dear, people who would be
ghid to come are the very ones you
should not in vile."
Sit col   Girl.
Gerald-As it is to be a secret engagement It would not be wise for mo
to give yon a ring at present. Geral-
dhie-Oli. but I could wear it on tbo
wrong band. '
Her Heart like a P°""ted Spring.—
Mrs. James Srlffley. Pelee Island Ont.
says: "I was for five years affl cted with
with dyspepsia, constipation, heart, dis-
dase and neivous piostra.tion. I cured
the heart tiouble- with Dr. Agiiews cure
foi- the Ileal t, and the other ailments:,
vanished like mist. Had relief, in half
au  hour after, the first dose."—27
\"o   CompromlMe. ,
"I'm very sorry re-people have given offense," said the savage ruler, "and
I'm ready to apologize."
"Apologize?" said the European envoy indignantly. "But my country will
accept uo apology. This insult can be
wiped out only  in real estate.;'-
She recovered from this attack and > ""£^7 kidneys aud liver share alike
was in good health until a week ago ' th0 responsibillty of "filtering poisons
when the spell recurred. Ilemoved , from the , bi00(_f and "it is therefore
to a hospital', she apparently recov-, aocessary to regulate both these or-
ered,, but, .Sunday night- the same ,,sans ^ order to eflect a cure of kid-
symptoms 'appeared. Foaming at the, n djsease. ' " '
mouth'and barking like a dog, the, Thls fact' accounts for the extra-
young woman rushed about the apart j 0,djnary success of Dr. Chase's Kid-
ments, wrecking furniture and at , ney.LjVer Pills, which is the only
tempting to injure anyone who ap , treatment obtainable having a direct
preached her. She was only , con-, an(1 eombined action on the liver and
trolled by the use,of opiates.           _    [kidneys.        . ,,              ,        '
Ir For years evidence has been piling
up which    goes    to    prove    that Dr.
he physicians rare puzzled by the
case. They are inclined, to believe
that the disease s a kind of epileptic
hysteria,' itself of rare occurrnce.'
Minard's   Liniment   Crtres    Diptheria
Official figures show that there are
17,000,000 .children in'Russia between
the ages of six and sixteen who are
not getting"any education.,'     ,   -
''    '       .-.      '   A v      ^     '        -
.     j '       HondMiueu. , ,
In his "Jlistory of Coal Mining", It.
'W.' Galloway 'points out that what ap-.
pear to,be traces of'a primitive state
of servitude existed In Staffordshire,
Kngland, whore the laborers_cmploy9d'
in ,the haulage of coal continued to be
known as "bondsmen," f'a name probably cowing down from a remote period," a supposition which receives support from a peculiar service-required
of them known as."buildases." This
'consisted in working at times ln the
morning" without receiving any payment boyond a drink of ale. This custom of exacting "labor without pay Is
supposed -to rej>r<y>.cnt some, i.ancient
"service required from 'their tenants by
,the monks of-the abbey, of.Buildwas,
'in*" Shropshire, "whence the' name was
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills havo pos-,
itively cured obstinate and complicated i cases of' kidney disease "which
defied physicians and ordinary kidney medicines.     ,
Nor, is this to be wondered at when
it is remembered that Dr. Chase's
Kidney-Liver Pills aro the result of
the long and varied experience of the
great American physician And author
—Dr. AL' "W. Chase.' ■ "
Captain   Wm.   Smith', a veteran of.
the   Crimean   War,   living   at  Revel-
stoke, B. C, writes:— "I can testify  -
to the benefit derived from Dr.Chase'3
Kidney-Liver Pills.   For years I was
a  sufferer   from   kidney disease, and
could get no relief for it.    The doctor
examined me and analyzed my urine
and   told  mo   that I had chronic dis
ease of the kidneys.   As his medicine
and told mo that I had   chronic   dis-
Chase's   Kidney-Liver   Pills and'was
benefitted so much tliat I kept on' taking, them   until I  can  say that I am
perfectly   cured.  ,1   told   the   doctor
J was cured, but ha would not believe-
ine until he examined my urine again.
After doing so ho,stated that 1 had no
trace of kidney disease \left.   I have
recommended   Dr.   Chaso's medicines
to many people.';    ' ,
Kidney disease Is not to be neglected. It Is far ,too serious to be allowed to develop. You can profit'by
the experience of. thousands of your
fellow-citizens and''obtain prompt relief, as well as thorough and lasting
cure, by the use of- Dr. Chaso's Kidney J^iver Pills. 'One pill a dose/25,
cents a box, at all dealers,, or Bclmrin- .
son, Bates & Co.. Toronto. "    ,'J
> >
Ancient Tlioinn-'I*nrr."
^Thomas Parr lived 152 years and was
buried In Westminster abbey. Born" In
Shropshire. England, in 14S3,.Parr led
tut* life of an agricultural laborer.in his
native place till blindness arid extreme
old age;,'kept him'' indoors.,-,Early in
1033;; his longevity having made him
famous) ' Thomas, ; earl of Arundel,
took him  to  London  to - Ce , exhibltecV
=>to Charles I.. He was lodged .injtho'
Strand, but.the change.of air and diet
told upon him, nnd in November of that
same yean he died.   lie was described''
,as'a good loo"king rnan-of^mediuui size,
with a deep chest and a thick beard.
,He attributed his .excellent health' to *
moderation in eating and drinking...
S-DeaF Sirs,—Within the past year
T-know-of three fatty tumors on, the
head having,been-removed by the application' of I; MINARD'S, LINIMENT'
..without"any surgical\*operation and
there is no'indication of,a return.
- . (.'/," .°- ,TV CAPT. W^A.' PITT -   .
Clifton,' *N. 'B .„ Gondola- Ferry. ,,.'   .. c
v^y>ult's A?~, , ■   . >,.' ,',   - i «",T   „ i   - f-J o
, 1*^. --1. , -■      i -'li* . >>   •,    .      * J.1. ,       ». .-, ,_     ^ 'A
Who Gets the
Out of Life?
ft .     r -       -- 1/ '   " * '
-Not the .wealthiest, not the most, learned, nor "the idler—but the,
man who'has good health andL. works, for his living., -This truth is '
trite/but not trivial.     , -   •       \  ' i'A"'''''[ 7   '
'- ! Every man should guard his health as hts„most' valuable' posses-
'sion. 'The more so because-health is easier to retain tham regain..
'Keep your grip on health by'regular exercise, icasonabic care
vin eating and requisite'sleep:/Take .Bcecham's Pills occasionally, ,
to tone" th'e stomach and keep" the liver and bowels'in good working
orderA And don't worry.     ,- „.' .      ,.' [J - ,-  ,,.;    ', ,"*   '„-     _i
s Observe these simple rules and you -will agree that the one who t]
gets the most from life,is —     .      A A   \'  ' "  ~>''      '    '
The'MahWko'JJseS'' ::
■< sA<
, *■  ' *4,.
Prepared only by the Proprietor, Thomai Beech'om, St. Helens', Lancashire, Eng.,,
Sold everywhere In Canada and U. S/Amerlca.,  In boxes 25 ceflts.    ,"     (f
" g*-'
■ -A\ f
,u'l,-|    I,
■Li '.fc-a-te.1 <x.
'"'m^'i a
'-■ \VA<r
'Jr-"'f'li-'i t     '
i   ',, -"   <. --I r~, ti, )i-^,~ *
"'" \'ir   *r 't, f1-'
What "are your friends saying
about -you?-- That^your„gray
hair makes, you look- old?
And'yet; you'are.not forty!
Postpone /this' looking "old.
More Thnn  Beauty Needed."
"You are beautiful enough to be wooed by nn emperor."
"Am I beautiful enough to be wooed
bv a duke?'
*"l'es, indeed; but not rich enough."
Every duty which we omit obscures
some truth which we should have
In Nature's Storehouse there arc
Cures. —Medical experiments have
'shown" conclusively thatt >thore. are
medicinal virtues' in even ordinary
plants growing up around us wlncii
give them a value that cannot be estimated. It is held by some that nature provides a cure for overy disease
which neglect and Ignorance have
visited upon man. However, this
may be, it is well known that Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, distilled from
roots and herbs arc" a sovereign remedy in curing all disorders of indigestion.
"Guaranteed the  Best."
it will more .than
- '■"satisfy, you..
There is Onlv One Eclectric Oil.—
When an article,, bo it medicine or
anvthing else, becomes popular, imitations invariably spring up to derive
advantages from the original, which
they themselves could never win 011
their own merits. Imitations of Rr.
Thomas'Eclectric Oil have' been numerous, but never successful. Those
who' know the genuine are not put ott.
with a substitute, but demand, the
real -thing:-' '.■-■'- '; .        7
Minard's   Lin'ifnent   C"-i-os   Colds,   etc.
'   lclCIll, , UU'.   l.--*-*""""-'
"Wo can't  have  everything !
life," said the philosopher.
"No;" answered Mr. . Dustin _
"Tlie ideal hut impossible combination
Is a millionairo menu with a deck band
Tlie   Pepper  Vine.
The most common and widely used
of all spices is pepper. It is a native of
the East indies, but is now cultivated
In various parts of the tropical belt of
this houiisnhcre. The plant is'a climber and has a smooth stem sometimes
twelve feet long. The fruit is about-
the size of a pea and when ripe is of a
bright red color. In cultivation the
plant Is supported by poles. In some
localities small trees are. used, instead
of poles; for the best pepper -is grown
in a certain degree of shade.
An   ExaKKcriition..
Richard—Thoy.' say. ho g'lve you a
black eye. Robert-That's the way people exaggerate. I had the eye already.
Ho merely laid on the color.
"Do you; feel tfiat you did anything
for tlie good ot your country,T' asked
the serious citizen.     A'.,-..      A'■■"-.-
"I don't know about that," answered
the congressman. "But I feel that I
have a better record than some In not
.doing any. damage."—Exchance.
If A Vienna, society has been formed
to aid persons with short memories,
A card is issued/upon which the purchaser writes the date of an engagement and posts it-to the society.^ office. By the first post on the day of
his engagement the card is received
by the patron, who is thus reminded
of his engagement.
Mooney's Perfection
Cream Sodas
Mooney's! Biscuits arc an evenly
badanced, wliotoe,.:nourisning
food, equally good for young and
old. Made from Canada's'.'finest
wheat flour, rich cream and pure
butter, a Baked by the Mooney
baker in the Mooney3 way;
Say' Mooney's' to your grocer.
Tlie'Spinning Male.
'' Samuel Crompton, a boy of sixteen,
copied the best features of the spinning
machine invented by llargrea'ves and
Arkwright, added to them some of his
own and, after three mouths of anxious
and secret experimenting.^produced
the first spinning mule, so called because it was a kind of hybrid between
Hargreaves' jenny and Arkwright's
water frame. The raw apprentice lr.d
w-as, however, uo match in cuuuing for
the'cotton lords, who soon found out
the secret of his. new machine hud
shamelessly robbed him of the fruits of
his ingenuity. Many years afterward,'
it is true, they used their influence to
secure for him a parliament grant of
£o,0o0, but he was then a broken hearted and disappointed man. to'whom the
money came too late to be of any real
A  "Woman's  Tongnc.
"Woman's tongue is' her sword,
-which she never lets rust," wrote
Mme. Necker. "The tongue is n^t
steel, but it cuts," wrote Erasmus.
"rJ5he tongue ki'Us ' more than the
sword," wrote Vesik, the Ottoman
statesman". Solomon, the embodiment
of wisdom', wrote, "It is better to
dwell in the corner of tho housetop
than with a brawling woman and iu
a wide house." And St. James wrote,
"The tongue is a little member aud
boasteth great thluKS." However, the
good Klu.'r Arthur said; "Deuy not to
woman the proper use of her tongue."
Use Ayer's Hair Vigor and
restore to your gray hair ail
the'deep,* dark,'rich color of
early life.   Then be satisfied.
" A-er*» H»ir Vi«or re«tored th* natonU
color to mr gr»y hair M* I «* P-«Uy
pleaded.   It 1» all you claim tor It.
fl CO a bottle.
All driigirittJ.
J. O. ATXK 00-
LoiTf.ll.   Mann.
The hair of rabbits and other animals In Russia is converted into
bowls, dishes and plates, which tiro
valued for their strength, durability
and lightness. The articles
liar in nqqeoronce to
aro sim-
Under the Nerve Lash.—The toi tine
nnd toiment ot tho victim of nervous
prostinUon nnd neivous delilllty no one
can ilKhtlv cscUm.ite who hns not boon
unci.'i- the rutlilfs* lush <>* these rck-nf-
lo«'! huuinn foes. ZVl. Wllliami. of >oru-
wleh. Out. wii.s foi four venis a nervous
wieck. Six bottles of Sotilh American
Ncivin.* wOiJied a mliacle, and his doe-
tor confirmed  lt.—2S
"GoIiikV* I*i>kI mid Went.
"I tellyou what," said Gotliam, entertaining his •western cbiisih. "everything's so high ue're it's almost linpos:
siblo to keep a house going."      7 '
"Well," ' replied the -"-Kansan, "the
winds are so (high.out our7way it's almost impossible to keep a lioiise fi-om
going." ' 777. -A.-.
Nearly n«  Good.
"Did you succeed in breaking your
grandfather's will?" '
; . "No, but we managed to bend it.so
tliat a few ; more thousaud dollars
oozed out of tlie family tree."
Itch, Mange, Prairie scratches, Cub-
lan Itch on human or animals, cured
In 30 minutes by Wolford's Sanitary
Lotion, lt never fails. At all druggists
That Watch,
Mow   is It ?
Perhaps your timepiece
has not been g-iving- com- -
plete satisfaction of late. '
No other establishment in Canada, is s~
well equipped for watch
needs as is Diamond
Hall, with its recently ,
enlarged facilities—
»nd its half century of
' experience.
A wooden box in which
to mail your watch to us
will be sent you free on
I3-1-I38   YONGE ST.
In France, out of every 100 inhabitants, 123 are old people of more than
GO years, as against 72 in England
and 70 in Germany. ,
Swedish school children, under the
guidance of -their teachers, anually
plant about CO^OOO trees.     ,
The Kecley Cure
Offers to  the self respecting
the    easiest    and    simplest
method of snapping th'e chains
Tho remedies build    np    the       ,
whole system and remove.all
craving for drink or drugs.
, Write us   for   the plain facts.
133 Osborne St.,   Fort   Rouge,
P. O. Box
Canadian Co-operative Co.
John Mc Vicar, Mgr.
OpiDmltnlop Mcrcbantc. acd doftlem In all
klaaci et OKA1N. ConaJffnm«ut* *atfoHa,l.
Write  phono or wlr» a*  for particular*.
OffUs, 308  Wolntyre  Block, Winnipeg
The Rscurial, Spain's royal palace,
contains a cathedral, a" monastery,
two colleges, three chapter houses,
three .libraries, 7 and nearly 3,000
apartments' in . addition.
C\ires Gote-^bts
GRAY'S SYRUP does.that one thing,
and does it well. It's no "cure-3ll," but
a CURB for all throat and lung troubles.
GUM stops the irritating tickle — takes
away the soreness—sootha and heals the
throat —and CURES COUGHS to stay
-cured.''   ■■■  ■•' ■.--..
None the less effective  because it Is
pleasant to take.  " !
..".-..3':' . 25eta. bottle.
\ ?22!!2!Z2Xl!!2i2&WBBS&**S*3&i!��-  ;;.^Jmw...i��w.n.i��  Xi  4"''H\  .1.II..SE-. 1.  N'"'"f<f,  -l'i*.  1,5.^. in.  ;'i-.~ifj'.:it j  ��f 'i-i, ^  ''">4.-v -u. !  ���; o^ViNsi  .- ipi  '��.*��?'  -a-aa  *V    K i       ft��'  \A-hi- -Mwfl ,  > ''MM *  n.'iX  : v  ��� i>fi  ''*3S  THE MGYIB LEADER.,  P lolishfd in the interest of tho people  of Moyie and Eael Kootenay.  F. j. s nvia & oo.  -    -     Publishers.  BATES, OK SCBSCRlI'TIOK.  Oie Year..   J2.00  SATURDAY, NOV 25,  1903.  will   you   have  your  oystes  How  i  served?  Have you thought of what you did  viith'your summer's w,i(.i*.  Congratulations to his worohip  ^I^yor Rogers and Orunbrook's new  Bity council  elect.  luplioitlon  For    Transfer  lilconco.        J  of    Liquor  , The slain *jf gn��(t is like  the  sumi  from a tar barrel.'   It is quickly appli  <j if j        '��� ���- ���  ,od ucd ?/iil uot come off, ���  Sund/iy must be einctly observed in  good old Ontario.    A Hamilton news-,       . ..,.,..  - - i I .tuply to the  Board   of  Licence   com  boy was recently fin,ed   *20(.iri,!   cn��'*j ,s;^lunerfi . for .a   triiI1^er   of     hAte,  CRANBROOK LICENCE'DISTRICT  Tbe half yearly meeting of the  Board of Liceuca Commissioners,  UraDbrook Licence District, will'be  held at the Court House, Cranbrook,  .���n Friday, December 15th, 1905, at  tbe hour ofJLO o'clock in tbe forenoon,  is hen tbe following applications will  be considered.  F. J. McMahon, E.  Kootenay  hotel  Moyie.  June Frith transfer to   C. J.  Armstrong .^International hotel, Moyie.  O. J. Armstrong, transfer to J. Gou-  pill Manhattan hotel, Moyie.  P. F. Johnston, Moyie Hotel; Movie.  A. Steplieusen, Cosmopolitan Hoitd,  \Icyio.  V.* De<=.iulnier, Central Hoiel, Moyie.  J.  C. Drewry,"'Lake   Shore  Hotel,  .Moyie. ' _        t       (    ~  F. Clapp, Ydhk'Hotel, Yahk.  T, Caven, Royal LT'iiel, Spokane Jo  II  H  McVitiii', Royal HcW-l, H-un  ilton.        'i      ,    J. H, McMULLIN,  Ohiel Liceuce Inspector.  DROP IN  And see our Full Assortment of >  i ti r  k  The Moyie 7Prug and Stationery  Store.  I, Jane Frith, of Moyie, in the prov-  luce of British  Columbia;   do   hereby  /or selling noivjpHptrs Of bund��y.  A m.in wntj killft'l in Montana by   a  " saw and <|his was what whs  said in bi.��  '  ' obituary,   "lle'was a good  citizen, un  upright man   and   an   ardent  patriot,  but knewed little  about  circular  "���                              " i  , taws."l              ' -             , u   .*��-   '     It would seem that  a  (rain  service  '   is to be put on between Spokane junction and Bonriera Ferry as soon as tho  ii'  .' i *  1  mils are laid to tbe latter placs, which  / > i *  wdl   probably   he   m  January.    This  ,..    ,  .,   ,.        ���       ,. i,  i,  ' will bring Meyie within hbout a seven  or eight hours ruVi from Spokane, and  i . , - .- >   ���  the seivice will be of great  accommodation to tbe^vliole district'.       '    " j  lii't.nce from Jane Frith, ot Moyie, B.  O.,rto Cnarles Armstrong of Moyie, B-  ^1,, io sell intoxicating liquors under  ttie provisions pf the sUtotua iu that  behalf iu tho piomisos >tuown and  described as tho ^International hotel,  Moyn��, B. C. to cbmmeuce on the 12ih  d'.iy"of January, 1906^ '  (Sigued)' ,Jane Phith.  l,ady Barber Shop  ,   MISS LINDELL; Proprietress.  t r  First' Cluss  ,Work.   Bath   Booms in  Orunection. ,  VICTOKIA ST. itOTIK.  Next yean promises to. be', a hummer for Mo}ie7 "The St. Eugene*  will be working' more men   than   ever,  bud the, foi ce on   tbe   Auiora will be  ^        p , ,. i  ciuifciderably - increased,     Then    tin"  chances faeem favorable fur  the Moyie  Lumber   Co.'s  mill    being, running.  Tblb will give Moyie a good, stibdton-  1 i j  Uui  payroll   and 'make  every  line of  business brisk.        , , ,  Miss   ,Grover - has   been   awarded  i       ..        i *  $6,000 in her breach  of   piomise  btiit  ' X ���   '  against Mayor Zook of Ballard, Wabh.  ''',"- .  - Jn this case   the  dcreuce  was   that' a  '��    17 ���       '���- ,       *,- ��   ,  , man had, a ritjlit to refuse  to marry   a  '        I 1  woman who had  consumption,     The  jury found, however, that  Zook  knew  i    i ���*  -of it when   be���made  the  promise  to  many. , <  Bar silver recently advanced to  29 1-4. peuce in London and Gig  cents per ounce in New York. These  are tbe highest pi ices reached since  1900. The demand for silver ia slead-  llj increasing from the far east, India  A-iia and southern Europe. Every  indication points to these prices going  'still higher. This will mean pro parity in the silver-lead uumpb for years  to conn*.  No     Poison  ' Jn '   Clio.mbDrlfl.In'8    Cougli  . ,<       Itimtdy. ,' '  Fiom Napier New Zealand llerald :  tw,o years ago the Pharmacy Board of  New South Wales,���. Australia, 'bad 'ati^  aniilyois made of alfthe cough" ^medicines that'were sold in that 'market.  'Out of the entire list they found only  one that declared!, was aniirely free  from all poisons. ' This exception was  Chamberlain's Cough .Remedy, made  by the Chanberlain's .'Medicine t Com-  tr     l t  pany, Des JMoine3, Iowa, U. S. A. The  absence of all narcotics makes this re-  ^inedy, tbe safest and best' that can be'  had ; mid it is wilh feeling of security  that any^nolher can give it to1 her  little ones. Chamberlain's Cough Re  mody is especially recommended by its  makers fur coughs colds, croup'-and  ���vhooping cough. This remedy is for  sale by S. K, llarvie. ' i  MDYIE, BAKERY,' \  ,   ' JUST STARTED.      .     ' '  We are now prepared^to fill all  orders  <���-      for Bread, Cakes and Pastry. 7  Satir-faclion    Gu.uantced,,  or   Money  i      . Refunded.      " ���    "  ���   '  Hamilton Walcbes aro giving; such  universal xatisftictipii that we have had  'a special movement   put   up   for  us  which is,known  as 'Tate's" Sped il."  ii - * i*  It is a hi��h grade movement, Twhich"  can be bought at a reasonable" price,"  and is guaranteed to bo a good time  keeper, >     o" h        _.*_,!-.  ���Don't forget thatonr repreaentativo  comes to Moyie each week with a 'full  line of jewelry.'"     ,',.">,''    ,Vr  ~   "'  'W.'F. TATE &.SON.'.  C, P. R.( Watch Inspectors, ,��� t    , .  ' CRANBROOK,JB. C.'  "Under Kew  Management.  The Dining Room cis  now open, the  i    B.tr * is newlv  supplied,  antl  ��'  'every tjri,ft *ill be mude  rt * , '     to give satisfaction.   ,_  J. A. G PJJPILL,'.Propr.  I  O. O. F.    )  WlWoy todc" So, 44.  Meets every Tuesday evening in their  hall on Victoria street. Sojourning  Odd Fellows cordially invited.  P.' T- Smyth, F. J. Smyth,  Noble Grand. Secr'y.  Moyie   Miners'   Union  No. 71 W, F.iof M.  Meets in McGregor hall evory Saturday, evening. Sojourning members  are cordially invited to attend.  Wm. J. Feltiiam,  President.  Thos. E. Kelly,  Seoretary  MOYIE'AERTE'NO. 855  Meets on the  iirstrttm thud   Wednesday of each rnuVntli' at S P. Al.  E. A. HILL,  'Worthy Pres.  J. IIJIAWKE,  . Worthy Secr'y.  Harvey   &j__McCarter,  1    -. ' ,    i. a'  Barristers, Solicitors, Notaries,"Etc.  Cranbrook,, -   -'   B. ,C.  -TUE-  I>JESAOI->"IER EROS,    rrops.   (_  Lar^e sample room in connection  with house foricommercial men. BeBt  of accommodations.  Headquarters  for   Commercial and Mining Men.  QUEENS   AVENUE,  MOYIE,   B. C.  | IiECKIE BOOTS        |  DEFY THE |  ROUGHEST USAGE!  NEEDED  Annuallv, to fill the new positions ere  ateii by Ha'lroad   aud  Telegraph com  panip...    We   want- Young   Men  and  Ladh-s of good habits, to  LEARN TELEGRAPH'S  AND It  It. ACCOUNTING  the logfjr, prc-iie'-iui mid min.-r,| j     We furnish 73 percent. Of the Ope-  . ...i .1."  <-.__,      ^.   lJau 0lla_"- | ratois and Station Agents in America.  rj i t)ur sit tchools are the largest exclu-  |i ! sue Tolouraph Schools in the world.  LLCKIh BOUI'S can he rditu^ . ijjitablished 20 years and   endorsed by  upon to btuiul tin- i^'writil st r in%    l, 1 leidmg Railway ofiioials.  that t-hoc-lciulioi I- eu'i    put   !o.[i'     Wc  ex. cute  a  $250   Bond to evcrv  The j nrver go back ou   a   pro- | I rtUl'!cut ^�� fuJn,sh "JJ!"   ���   **\ ,lJ?S}~  J �� ���?. | tion paying  from   $10 to $60 a month  !?' in stales oast of the Rocky Mountains,  ijl or from $7.1 to --1*100 a   month in states  * 1 went of   lhe ltockv Mount'iins,  IMMB-  P. BURNS ^ GO  .'���'-'- ~ ���   . *  . -i  '   WHOLESALE ANlJ RETAIL -     '  MEAT't   MERCHANTS,  i ���-        i     *  i    '' *  Fresh  and Cured Meats, Fresh    '  , Fish, Game ' ana  Poultry/   We1'  supply, only��, the''best'.'    Your 1 ���  trade solicited,  ���     \  _ '"markets ' \     [, o   * ^o  In    all' .the   Principal  Cities' and^�� Towns���m  '* British" Columbia.  tf)   ?<v  MOYIE;; B; "C.  A.I.   McKiLLQP  ASBATliilM  NELSON,  B   C  ! 7. Wholesale' 'Wine,?' l  ,   and "Spirit^Mer-  "-"^,:cliaiit:    "��� \ 'a"'' ' "'i  .;'���-��' :- A^ ' -^   ��� '..?",":  Agpnt.for Calgary Brewing Co.'s '   '"  \�� . '-"'''-*'        . <���     -,   ��� i  .Beer,fAle and Porter.  ,.;"...-,.'!'     A     '  A-^ .-.'  T. Label & Co.'s- ,   A'     ,-,.-,.  1 " r *   i  - .*J     *  . -A '   '     ,'' - -   I  -      . 7   3 v        ' ',       y        '        \,  r Hay and Grain *  a  it-      * Uj  ;  ScSiIifz taiid  Calgary  W. P,GURD,; J  t   L   'cj      '' '       , '    ' '     ' X  ''   UAItRISTEU, SOtlOITOR, KXO."  i i  '      " ' >    c''* "'  '  CRANBROOK."'       ,  ' * \ -'  ���' B. O  1    ��� '    ���  -���  Having  decided to close out my business in  Moyie, I am offering niy whole stock of  \ * i  -* s   , ''  -       '      ' ' ',  " Clothing, Boots', Shoes, Under-  .,',   wear, Top Shirts, Sweat-  ,/ers, Hose  and everything to he'found iii a first cla���s Gents!  Furnishing Store a:,    a. ; -r^yy," r~" ��� -    ��� '^  '"A C. H. DUNBAR ,.,?'  '     f'        "   i ""-li       '      '*.*'/-! '       ' '     l">   ',"  Barrisler, Solicitor, Notary.Public', Etc.  -. Cranbrooli, B. G'.s 7  <'-        , '    r' , ,J~ -' ��   -."'   ^  Foreign and-.pomestic'.Wines'1, Iiquorb  1 a1,"'  t  . i   . 1 -�����'  . 1 "-  uiid Cigars.   .s  - , v   -    - -,.    -     yv'  r::c^NBEoo:  ul-' '-7��' fl     " "    "  - Ll nA   v        '    i'^a '-"cTiljioTJK  '���-   ;*'A_1 A<'_J-   t -��_i-   ,1    .*'    "_i ,t<   -���  _��,'jJ <J RniTlPfJ cc  ^^X*.lJi.l.t;'^;33io:'.3:->^s?.A7A, ���: Ai\,>^,\-7'V-Jji aAa^a y^ aat    "���  Jr. 1- _n�� 1 iw> \  ^        i*.    ^      r it  i. ^*t\ J^f-       ri      ��. >-  r���3^i^L0y%rA" ''    "'    ������ ' a y\ *    ' '.  *  Cigars,A,    Tobaccos, '"^Confectionery,  i-     1. ���'   Fruits,'E',c."     '- * \>,  FARRELL" BLOCK,    ,. ^Victoria Si.  1 - "u-1, "     ,     -  Win. "Jewell^^^^"'  . Express and Gener-  11 al : Delivery   Busi-'  % ness.  - Livery  and  Feed1 Stable.   '  ' i '      *  Leave-brders at  GWynne's Store.  Tb��*v aio Uip ��"'aiiiii*h fi'n*nd   o  and tho arch cni"n\  torn sliofrniik.'r.  pf-clor or minor   wlion   fur   from  the luicy b uintc of men  How tiKuh li:cich: iioors  will sive j'nii, w* nn not ch.^ ,  ^''b  do know hi,v,_7i*r, that tiny   will^  wear twioe as lon^ as Mime  boolsfc  and a   great   deal   longer   than  mo'l boots.  A-k   lor   L"ikiii    BooU;   your  de> lc r in* th'*in,  or   oun  sccuie  them fur j ou.  DIATIILY Ul'ON dKVUUATION.    ���  Students cm) untcr at any time. No  v.i2iili"in.. For full particulars ^regarding any of our schools write direct to  oui 1 xi-cuiive office ut Cincinnati. O.  Catalogue tree.  [The Morse School of Telegraphy  I CliKiirmiitl, Ohio.  1     Allii.ita. <Sn.  To\urk:iim, '1 i-t.  ISulInlo, >'. Y.  LnCnifH'-, Win.  San I'jiiurlhco, Oal.  50   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Keg Beer, Bottled  Beer and Porter  always on Hand.  JOSEPH XIEDERSTADT,       Fropr.  dr. f. b/.miles, ",;;:;  "��� '    '..,        ~^','i A '* 1    ,1    '     ,      ,-'*'���  Cranbrook,-3/".:. ^y,B, '&$  G/eorge H;' Thompson/���"  ,." -v  a* .'      ������' ,x  -y,' V'-fi*  BARRISTKR, SOLtCITOIl,-^ f^o-  CEANBROOIv., :  Bitrrijii Columbia.  BUY YpUK  *'<y -  i.-y.  <S\\'h;'.  baooosi  -r -7V  c��  1,1      a.      1   c  ".(jit  r 4  H, n-  FROM :  v f-tS  11S  .'   "J  iipe Stewart- p��%.<  Agent, for ' Crows',  Jft-sb ,'  ,      'Steam Laundry. -       A t  W. D. JOHNSON,11  , .   Stove fixer and  Repairer.  Apply at "Lpader" oflice. '  St  Joseph's   Convent.  NELSON, B. ';.  hoarding and Day School conducted by the Ristcre of St. Joseph, Nelson  B. C. Conimerciiil and busuifsi-  courses a specialty. Excellence and  swift progress cluiractenizo each department. Parents should write for  particulars. One month assures tbo  public of the thoroughness of th.*  Sisters' methods of leaching. Terms  com ni. rice January, April and Sept.  Pupils are admitted diinu^ term.  FOR   FINE   TAILORING   GO 'TO  CJ.FQOTE  MERCHANT'  TAILOR  v  And Gkst.s'  Fcrnisher.  Fine   Suitings,   ^Overcoating  Trou8Prs,   Imported     Goods, i  -     ,        ' (UNION   SHOPV  MOYIE, B. C  THE COMFORTABLE WAY,  ItL-lld   Un��ll ' - Il<> 111   U)l.  9 >V> nin U-ave      JVriile Arilve ���) TO pm  PREST PHOTO CO.  ChAJJBROOK   AND   MOYIE.  &\4  Trade Marks  y��* Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anvolic* ocnrtliiR n Fckptrb nnd d<"crlptlon mns  qnlcklr ns< ortiiln onr opinion frt-C irliclher tin  liivenllon Is prohn-bly pr.tcntablo Communlri.  ticmcplriollycrinllcloutinl. Handbook on Patents  Bcrtfitfo Oldest Bi.'t-ncy for sccunnK imtonts.  I*atr��la tnLpii tliroiiKh- llunn & Co. receive  tpccialnotice without cUariiO, ln tho  Ac!etifi!lc Hmericatt*  Ahanclpomi-Iy HlualTnlod weo��K. I.nnrosit <rtr-  ci.lot.lon of any BClentlilo JonnuU. Terras, W a  your   four months, tl.  80 d by all no"V8CJcolers.  PNN&Co.M,Bre-*s.Ne*Yoit  Branch. OtIJc*. ��5 IT Et-WB��ttWon. D. C.-  0. F. DE5AULNIER.  DKAIER   IN  PROMPT   DELIVERY.  Qvueeos' Ave.      MOYIE  W, R. BEATTY  Embalmer and Undertaker,  Phone 89. CRANBROOK.  10.12 Hill  Arrt\o        r.Iko  v  "    M10 um  12 ,iU pin  .c  ��� ki-xiuul  (-.iVprn  7-l"i pm  11  SI'OKASK  '       i: 0 am  T'.IU am  ti  Kviull  ���'     9 .'1 pin  9,1,0 11:11  "  Kill 111!  "     s 00 |.in  3:f> pm  Ar.  VA.Ntdl'VK  it'    1  v.     1 JO pm  2.45 Jim  Ar  st. i*ai;i  .1.   li CO pm  ONE NIGHT  To Kj:\ttm-. anil V'ANd'i i;vi:a  TWO NIGHTS  To Winmi'I.o and   Bt. Paul,  Winter   Schedule,  DOUBLE   SERVICE  MAIN   LINE.  ;; fa. tConie, in^arid examine goods,and see  ',.''-.',-: y vy-   '%-pricea.'* ''It w^il'-pky.yovL."  ������'"'.��"   f .'\    .A"-JA,^ \'f\,  -'    V'f"-*  - v��".'���-*."  "-'-a j.--.r 1'   r,..r *->��,,,'  , A'   arta H,  ' S a 1B  1- "r> .t.  1 7*- i��. ��i  'r.Kiri  f       I I -  %'\'  ���yp'  ig  i,.*  l�� w , ." ,    ",  ���     ii       -���    J^'-l^ A.,'    !,,W'        ''���(,'       -V.'.-VJ1 '��'-f'-_tj' *   J?_  it  -J ��'*'  -J'  ty  ��   7  �� A.  ��� ,fj,   y     ��   a     |,    .    ",���   <t''"   i      ,K    >iw       ' r*-\-   ���   ���"���  aa-*< y wypy.F.* voejvsiow ly"  ,sa/'-o:?a , ja t ,>i���   ,-'s   '"' .":������-;,  *"*  (       J  {  '�� ���  * ;This,HoteIisr-New" and^well:Furhished  The;? I  *$'������; ^Tablek'are^Supplie'd^wfth'the, Best the'iyt  '  '' Market'&fFords.'.The1. Bar is Filled .with {%  tt Kl Tl S fJ.COI.tl.M BI,l    I  >;' '< ���  v  1  ii  !  |  mm ymM'-4-mi^ m  "��� Maple.^ Lsf'tif J-Rubber s/ara made  , .1. from -Pure' JE^ara J8,ubber, over all  V ���. styles and size3 of footform lasts;  They  -o   X  TtTT'T'  ���&__',__  FEEL'WELL ^  *   l    .WEAR WELL l  *      .      t,. ,  are STn.iFii, neat 'and cueadle  .'' ��� J  ri ..    .  For Silo b}* all good shoe dcu'erp'  '   '4    -���   .        .'"---o���7   .  c * - ' '  g ^-�� nAA'.' A^y- y ��� ~** rr,ji>-ift-0:^"'"ji'i.r<"Vt: i���i  r   A'<��� &S. & R�� Ea '"7 a -<tj,-?es, j.61 a s-rasaag. m i^  "ii ivtl" /SMI���-. ���-  ��.  i . - ��� '     r'   i ''j   �� -j"  VANCOUVER, B. C  St-lling Aucntis for the Wo��t.  ra^scBESES&asss3ssssES3S3Be^^sss&raea33 rsraEEazsr;  Close Connections  For Chicago,  Toronto,   Montreal  and  ALL   POINTS   EAST,  AND WEST.  ICootcna. Section  East and West.  Couiweta "Willi  Imperial Limited.  SLEEPER   SERVICE WEST.  Acetylene Lighted Cars,  Family Tourist Sleepers,  Palace Sleeuing Cars,  Dining Cars (Meals a la Carle,)  Library Observation Cars.  Through tickets and  baggage  checks  to all points.  STEAMSH I P    Tl CKETS.  For Ticketa, Rates, Folders and  Full information, call on or address  II. L. Blackstone,   Agc-nt G. N, Ry.,  , FERNIE, B. C.  Standard and   Todrist  Sleepers   le.ue  Revclsloke daily lor Scuttle "and  Vancouver.  / EAST  Standard   Slcepcis   leave     Kootonay  Laudinfi Daily for Medicine   Hat)  connecting with cars   for   St.  Paul,  Toronto, Montreal.  Tourist Sleepers U-ave  Medicine   Hat  Wed. and Sat. for  Toronto,  Mou.  and   Fri,   for   Montieal,  Fn.  fur Boston and daily for  St.   Paul.  For Rules, Folders or Tickets Apply  to Local Agent.  1. Attwood, Arjenl, Moyie.  J.S CAIUltR., a. J. COVl-K,  B!st, Pass. Agt.     . ..*s8't Gon. I'ac    ArI  Nclbb'n, : , A ". 'Vancouver.   '-  an  (1 hM  .      T. V. LOWNEY, Prop.  MINERS' HEADQUARTERS.    This hotel is oloio   In  tho  mini-''.  every Convcniciics. for Working Men.  South Victoria St. MOYIE.  Wholesale Wines, Liquors  and Cigars. ' ''  CRANBROOK, ' British ColumWft-  We handle everything in the Hardware H110,  Also Cumberland blacksmith's coal,: powder.  fuse and caps, oil, paints and glass, at-


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