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The Moyie City Leader Oct 22, 1898

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 ��� ��� DONE  TIN ROOFING A SPECIALTY.  ��   Gents' Furnishings,  gji ija. ^-^-^^z^^-zjr-z^,^^  BOOTS and SHOES.  PROPRIETORS  Mines all .within ah hour's walk. Good water  supply. Exceptional drainage facilities, lias  the best prospects. '      ���   -'  m  1  The Busiest and Most Talked of Town in  ���EAST KOOTENAY.  sorrow  thcj  ^|jlown like a thunderbolt  and tho resi  indents   of   Moyie   gathered  in    knots'  Jabout the  streets   and   discussed   theft  jsadand sudden calamity  One week prior lo his'death he   wasj  /^strong, halo and hearty  and  was  Jt Stending lo business in his usual   good|  ^rW^ture'd .way.    In    fact  he would  be|oc33?  the last man in Moyio one would sus  ���%'ljpecl   death   to    oyetfake.      He    was|  gpowerful in  stature and  his .physical;  appearance .was   perfect.   .Last",week  'AM��he was taken  suddenly, ill   witli   thc  STRICTLY FIRST CLASS IN ALLrDEPARTMENTS.  Victoria St. ._a.XTi.dL m'oyi�� -&l"c-od.  lVE<3"!SrX_n!  LOCAL   NEWS.  G.  CAMPBELL.RMoyie City,   B.C  -0  James Ryan of the Cranbrook' hotel  v    prevailing   fever,   and   was'   removed|Iwas a Moyio visitor'this week.  ffc|from his home to thc St.  Eugene mis-j    W. II. Murphv-has returned from a  |s_im inorder.that he might be  in   tlicjauccesBful  prospecting   trip  on   Goat  ���S?  >��fc.* >*!.��� >*��/ >*������ >^u.' >^..k. -VSi." *\v.' >5_*  $��� j|jhands of tiained utirses   and a  skilled  f^sS^^:^^-__?_��� >^*>_?-^_.>___.^b'     [|jphysioian.    Every  care-possible  waa  ''gjgfven him, but tlie drea'dful disease had  S,'"N_*>ii'>sa.'  river.  H    PI.'13  ftpF7^"'w^^o^f zir ^y- ^r~-^s w^p  .j\ A>i" zj.v i$x-tyyrty -ZtfTzpnyntf; /$s-.^- ^..-zjxv,-  jgained,, too strong a  boll   ami ���it   was  E CANADIAN' BANK OF COME!  . * C ^ s  Hon. Oko. A. Cox, FreMtfein.   ' -     , ' 15. E." Walker, Gou. Man  PAID UP CAPITAL, $6,000,000.00  i v  '-Accounts of Corpornlion<;,}>fereluiiits flirt Individual? received on favorable term;--.  SWINGS   Dl.lJ.vRrnrif;NT���Deposits of ?1.00 and fnpvi-uril   received mul   cunent  rales of iuteroM, allowed.  DraHs and credits issued, payable at all points.-   Exchange purchased.  MONEY 0UD1.RS���l-'or sale, payable nl any poitii.  ^ JjRisOou realized lhat his case was.a hope-H  lifeless one.,  His wife and brother Frank!  CRANBROOK BRANCH.  J. W. H. SrVlYTHE, Manager.  fir t.7_r?7 ^z_vC-/.^C-z.jrf'z.Aft'__-rf3LV-7__yCv ~>_u rJr_ r_Y..\-:-,L.r.vz .rC'?.T>z jjr.rfz_v?r-���rfr.ji-'.A-; ���  i^^:^-^^'>^^>^*^*--'*{^>^^.>^ ���**��� ���a*"-**"-  J^'>&* >8k* ^* >^*-^-"^* ^* X^-���*,,.��� ^���^.���"^���'^���^^^ >Hi��.*XV>!U'  WBfi\  V,   DISSAULNJKK. & CO., rroi��s.  The Iloii'.e i.-,  Eqiup)iuil   in   First Class  Style  Throughout.    Ltirye nnd  Uoiiiiuoiliou., JJiuing  Room.   De.st  Brands' of  to'iiiet,    Liquors   and  s-_i_;ai,! cairbo'liad r.t'lho liar.  Headquarters for Commencial and Mining  IVier..  mto  fsjjiWi      W-'-KN   AVICNl.'K, '     ���  K'tftifft H i '_�� i  MOYIIC  CITY. P.. f.  "^^.-d��=!��___^.___r*^_^*^ then two children, :i hoy  k _WMS��/' "C^��.f-__ * *r-^ * j-^  .^f .. _ ���_                 ___ _  ft'SSll" v��-*>v,*>6.'>^v.Vi. '*H.-*��^--%k.>^.-*^.*��^-,^^.>^'>jk*>^*'>v'>ah-'��i^*,��*k-'^��v*>��i.* *"��J.*Xt*>��l6,*'  Thompson,   representing   the  |Turnei-,   Beeton   company   of Nelson,  was in to^n the fore pari of the week.  A. V. Blandy.of tho Hall Mines ,Co.,  were hurridly summoned and   nrrivedJNelson'   "'as , here    to   examine   'the  ^iufc his bedside about an'hour.before li6'|AIo.vie and Queen of   the Hills   mines  -�� I expired.  ' He was rational to   the  laglffl^118 ^vee^*  ���S^iml, although not able (o utter a   syl |    Engineer W..S. Cranston   and   wife-  glablc,   apparently   underslood    evoryjlest this week for Ottawa to spend Ihe  word spoken to him. iwinter.'   They will return  lo Moyie in  The funeral took .place at,   tho   mis-Slltccnring.  sion Ihe Allowing day, and his renmins|     -^ BcAnlifiu ,jag so]d�� ,]is hotel afc  the Logging Camp to Odlin Desaulnier, and will soon depart for his  home in Montreal.  J. M. Simpson, who has   been a resident of Swansea fot some   time  past,  left last Wednesday for Cascade   City,  |on thc new Robson-Pcnticton road.'  Colonel \V.  N.  Bray Ion,  the   well-  Dakota, the home of his.aged   mother|kucnvn C'P'  ^-. ^wnsite   agent,   was  and his sister. |ll0r0 Ulis weck Poking ^ter the clear-  .lohn   M.   McMahon   was   born   in|inS" of the ncw townsite al the foot   of  Ontario in the year 1S70,  and   was   o|,ho.lako\  few weeks over 2S years   of age tthenl    Among those attending the  funeral  lie died.    While yet a boy his  parents!0'" Jolin. McMahon  from  Moyie   were  moved to"Grand Porks, and   there ChelJ- r* ^nrrell, Joseph Neiderstadt,   Joe  |ret'Lived   the   greater i portion   of  hi_��pliae'D. J.  Elmer,  Joe   Wilmshurst,  |euriy training, and   when  grown   in'toi-^011 Murphy,  Geo. Bassett, J. E. Mus-  gmauliood was  associated   in   busiuess|=rave�� W- ��T* Tierney S. A.'Scoll; C.'J.  Iin the samo town for a number of ycars.|p0ae> Mrs- J- M- McMahon Frank Mc-  '.\HOn the 28th   of  June.    1893.   he   waeiJI*llj��n and F. J. Smyth.  ^unitoti in lnarriago to Mis.^Agiia ]\ose.jy  md a| GENERAL NEWS  NOTES  i��'s.'ir), were bom to them and  added   to|  LN   AhSAUti.'  BY ANTHONY HOPE.  I  'I  Swore laid at rest in the Catholic cent  3tery close by.    Quite a   large   number  ,tjyf mourners were present, tnanv being  tiiere from Fort Steele and Cranbrook!  as well as from   this- plaec.    The   box  containing   tlie  casket   was   henneli-  Really sealed in   order    tliat  the   bodv  'p.night be exhumed and shipped   in   aj��j  ^ gallon,   time  'to   Grand    Forks.  Northj|  to  &  if  saa  ib.  i r^ R w*  �� B R B H S  -1   E'J  W ri ri  fo  .��1 Ira Is  A. SCOTT, Prop.  " | their happiness  f|    In  thc   spring   of   IS'.)?   thc   threc|  ^brt.thei:  fcirivcd m Aloyie City   and .iininediatelylj  ^inatle large   puichaacs   of   real   estate  This holcI/ii-Oriow ojien to (he public, and is well furnished throughqut." .None but, llie best brands of. wines;  liipiors and cigars kcjit,in ;oiock.^      :.-   '   .,,      .     ,...'  Wm'1ItST - CAASSyA CCO ATM ODATJOAH.  .MOYIE CITY, B...C  v ^ _ ���-*��-���. .    .    .  r;*?.>: ^���i.-x-'s. ^s.^s.s,.ss_>..xs.-s..x .vs.v..-^.*..x.s->s.^ ������vis^i>ifc.Js^-.^^^^i>'2fc^iS.^>^-^^^i?fci>^i^^'^ ���  TS.  V-: &CA MPilMbL,   A: T. CLA U.K.  Band commenced the erection of a big  ISSJ Ksaigni.Tcantilo house, rntriok anon left  for California where ho had other interests and John aud Frank conducted  the business. Their venture was sue  cessful from thc start. Last sprint  they built the largest hotel in East  Kootenay, (heir,"oid accommodations  having become too small for the  rapidly increasing business.,  John, or "Jack" as he was familiarly  known   throughout  the  length     and  breadth qf East Ii'ootenay,was a man  of most   excellent  business qualifications, untiring energy, and   enjoyed a  'personal  popularity   that is accorded  comparatively   few.    Prompt .in business matters, jolly and public  spirited  at all tin'ies, generous to. those iii need,  he was a 'man who   was   ever a   credit  and a b'enellt to a town   in   which   he  fl\_1livcd. and whose death' ie a heavy loss  fflSio tlio  community   iind   a   source   of  IJalgreal sorrow to the people generally  The total distance from Macleod   (o  Kuolenay lake is 10L..) miles  and   the  John, Frank and Patrick, ar j&lisunco fn,m Cranbrook to  Kootenay  ltike ii- 8.'i iiMtt..-.  tho  experience  W  depth   (he yield   of!  In the  j.-   :l   .Mm,  ins been lu'.it ii ::li  geo]ipL't !i i-i d/ininis-hc I.    J.n  the   case  jjjof the l,e Iloi the eundition is   exactly  the reverse.  If present plansare carried out i|, is  jcxpectcd the evacuation of Cuba will  bo completed December   31   and   the  Juew year   will  see   American  colors  nraised all over the,island;  Preparation's   tiro   being   made    at  jjNclson for the launching  of   the   new  |0. _P. li. steamer Moyie froth the   lecal  c| shipyard.    The Movie  is.  a   flat  bottomed crhit'of 1G0 feU length and   30  feet beam, with powerful   tip   to  date  ip-i:N r . . - ,_.,-   ti.���- -    - ��� -      Juiiiciiiuery.    She  is  intended   to  ply  S ihis Hotelfis New tod- well Furnisliea  Tlie' m The lGa;^.k, with the host of fr.iend.|l)0t,Vct,n Nclson antl. K���3kouo0]�� iu  I'l'lflV ".__���: **���     .   ' _    -���  -.��� ...   _'���     ���   ,   : . , ,, -n      _.,..     ji.t_  _     /M  The New York Ledger; which in its  [palmiest.days reached' the enormous,  circulation of 400,000 copies a week,  under the personal niana,geinenl of  [Robert Bonner, will cease .to exist  (after tlio first pf next month'. ���  if.li/  te!��/  m  m  VrW>  Tables are^Supplied- witli the Best the |  Market-afford; Th^.Bar is F*H*J*?;* with .^^M m musMKc*;  the Best 'Brandt of Bia��or^ a^d Oj^r.^Mi       ^^.r;.^^..--.--  |of the deceased in East   Kootenay, ex-|c.onn0(,tj01J- with fc0 y,^^ Nctjl  ^-jj,  it6ud'd   its'   heartfelt synipaLliy'to   iheM way.'  -o   ���HEADQUARTERS  Fiik.lCOMMKRC2/VL'  AND MINING'MEN;  r\\m   M()VIE C1TV,      '       - - - -       .. -~ ItKITISIlCllI-pllCi...    ,,  5ioJ ���'���-'���-'���>���^.>.^.�����l��.������JrSC?^^��:��^.^���:^.<C���^:<l���C���^���>s���-*.���*�����*�������������������^���>������*~���''���**���*�����*������,���,^ ^ ^  I  m  m  m  m  ����'��� .     '.<.lvi  .1 U y.\-i '.i r,l 1   l.ll-lll.ii   Jiii.'  '.M-iH-'  Wo wiah i'_. kindly thtMJK the people  ii>.,..    ....   r..y ,ivii.' ..,",.*' "-t-' '������'-'-'-".->���,���'���������,  of Moyie for the able manner in which  [they, assisted" us during our recent  iberfa'reiuent. Mas, J. M.' McM.m'on'  F, J. McMauox.  .:l'y. i's ritT'tVibJ*  notk'k'; ;  'ivi"i t'lui't iikiy tkys rit'tiir  .'ftVr,'.1', j'mcinl't'o ,|i[H>l.v,.to the Chief Commis-  ;l..v,v-'i:.vf Mitu1u���iiii(i Works for fn'riuissioti to  iiVV.'.:li;v;v t'fie luuidr^U ami sixty itcres of liuul  ij',ri'.ivU'.L'ru niviiriou of JCtist Kootcnttv lUst.rict,'  viy." .... .    '  Coirf-'iiencii-gja a post ��� phufctl at tlio North'  .Lust corner of Lot 300-1, thence north It) chains,  t iBuuo wjst-10 t'lislus, theuue south -10. chains,  thonco oust -10 ehiiitis, J. ilcKliNZlJ-'  Dated October .18th.'IS9S. i-'-'s  Salome stood oa- thc bridge   which  spanned fchc foaming stream, and-gazed  dreamily at the inountains,beyoi_.c_, and'  then at the meadows.    Salome's cows  were   slowly  coming' homewaj-d.      In  the pasture she could see her sister.  Frcderika, making the hay.    The girl  was not lazy, only dream3".    Presently  ��>alome was' by her sister's side.   Then  each one took a bundle of hay and carried it to  their father's outhouse, for  old Dominic was the,_forester.  ' The girls worked on, when Salome's  bundle of hay was seized and carried  for .her.   Thc girl turned .surprised, and  there was iMorand, the young forester.  She knew he had come, for lier father  had  expected him.   Dominic waa    to  teach him forest ways,  j      "1 thought it ,was Cousin   Joseph,"  cried Salome, with a smile, and then  Frederika laughed.    "We were expecting Cousin Joseph; you know fhe is shut  up for weeks in hi.s factory.    ^Joseph  cares less for the grand forest and its  wild beautj' than he does for gardens  and their flowers."  k "I do not admire   his    tastes," answered   Atorand.  Then homeward went the t%vo girls,  and   the  man followed, and as    they  passed the window of their little hou_*,  there was the old mother, and Salome  kissed her:   Prederikn stood a little in  the background.    She now turned back  a nd sought a new- bundle of hay.    Then  Mo rand ran niter Prederika and took  her bundle and carried it for her.  ' Then   the  father  joined   the    three,  young people.     Now Frederika, who  was the practical sister, went into the  house to prepare the evening meal.  "Come along, Morand.", said the old  forester;   "thc soup will get.cold, and  wc   must  milk tho cOwrs.   before    we  go in." '  Morand   looked   in  despair;  he had  never milked a cow in his life.    "I huvo  mueli to learn," muttered he, piteously.  "Supper is waiting," said Fr-e-derika.  As they hastened on, Salome    noticed  that Morand  iiad .stuck in, his buttonhole, a bunch of  .lowers.    They were  crocuses.:.  '"So you  like crocuses, M. Morand?"  'T thought you did, Mile. Salome,"  he said.  So, for a. time. Mo rand lived with tht*  forester.    The harvest    was*   gatheivd  and there was a good stock of potatoes.  The  win tor waa coming along, and a  cold one. but the family were prepared  to face it.    Salome's mother required  the girl's eonstdhl .attention.  Morand    watehed    Frcderika   from  morning   till  night,  engaged   in    h^r  household  cares.', i-.,. .  "The time will come," he said, softly,  to himself,1 '-��� ,. '  One'night thc irioon ethonein through  the frosty windows.   Salome sat at the  foot of the lied, watching her sleeping  mother.  .  , '"She looks less pale.'than yesterday,"  thought Salome.    "Perhaps father   is  right; she will revive in .the spring."  ��� Morand and Prederika were laughing together-'-sometimes even her father, too���but Salome only    sat   and  wntched her mother.  "Take care, my child, take care," the  mother feebly murmured," as-the list-'  less hand dropped, nnd over the beloved  features' came a- solemn, tei'rible beautj".    Salome uttered a shary cry and lost  consciousness. ���  .When sbe Came to -.herself she whs  beside the kitchen, Morand alone sitting near her..  "Thank.God, m'y child, four mother  was   hot alone, .when ehe    died!" she  heard her fathe,r,f>-~i.y.,.;  ��� ,:. . ....  .  Maraud-at daee,.foujiu ihe.mea.ns.ofii  .supported Salome.   ,  "Why, why," Salome said to herself  a thousand limes, "did my. poor mother  bid me 'take care?' "  Father Dominic seemed to take now  next time his way to tlie forester's cottage. Streams long frozen came tumbling down the rocks ��� or' filtering  through the ground, the murmur of  waters was heard on every side.  ' Salome stood at the house door,  watching thc sudden thaw. Her father  was away. She. knew Joseph was com-*  ing, and she felt, she knew not why,  glad for1 that. Then she satti Joseph.  She felt like scolding him for having  loitered-so long. I Te met lier audi he  laughed; he had been gathering'the  iirst spring flowers, but Salome did not  laugh.  "You will walk with me, Salome?"  he asked. "Wemay meet your father,"  end now chatting, the two'w.ent toward  the glen.  They'reached the stream. Theii .to*  seph stopped horrified. It waa a. roaring tdrrenU Dominic was not'therei  The wiLter was tearing down the mountain, side. ,  "For. tho love of God!" cried Salome*  "let us hurry up;   Close by here there is- ���  a cottage; a poor woman and her child  live in it.   They will be swept away."  "How- brave and strong is she,"  thought Joseph.' lie was certain now  that he ' heard a crj- of distress. Yes*  then.*, at the jyindow he saw a woman,  a child in her arms, and the house was  shaking-. It would topple over in a.ii instant-, and the torrent had to be crossed  it they were to be saved. A moment-  after Dominie was by Joseph's side.  The forester a,fc least was safe. Then  Joseph, in a looid, clear voice, bade the  woman come down. She. did so and  shrieked when she saxv the raging: torrent.  Salome fell oh. her knees upon the  bank.    lier father stood by her, shout-   ,  ing out advice to the brave fellow, whei  was  already fighting with   the ' torrent.  "That round stone, is not firm!   There  is a hole ir* t he bed of tlie stream! Brave  .  lad!    That stupid womattl    She elingS  to him!    Slue will hindet his getting*  ashore!"  JJut Joseph's feet were firm on shore,  lie was -able to make a sign to Salome  that he would go straight home with  the woman and child.  "I/ot ul-; bilrry back and see that there?  is a good fire and wine and food!" cried  Salome.    .  Meautime Joseph, carrying the child  and helping tlie woman, had succeeded  in getting home, first. IJOi had not yet  changed his clothes, but. he had made  up the tire, placed the woman,in Father  Dominic's armchair, and wrapped the  child in a rug, wiiere it lay," warming its  little feet in the hearth and smiling: -  tip at its preserver. ' '������'���'  SaJome stood an instant to watch the.  pretty sight, then took the child in her  arms. "Go,' Joseph; get yourself dried  in father's room, You have'" done  enough foi, ono day. You: will be ill  ���yourself." ���".','  "Then will you nurse mc?'' and he  took her hand.  "Anything; you like, if jt>u will only   .  go and change your clothes."  *jending.,fhe-. Mnd,-iiy,vv-- to- .fosephy and:1  Joseph came ,:A |<?.;i..e...,f Tj..."..i..'is;.a'bi.....p  cold day ������\\:h,en.,.w,.,-.'..,7.u.-i','-'- ..v,(i:s,buried  i.n the villag'.'. gni..y utd. ,It.w.riK tcta-i-  ble work, making- theii'.way through  the deep snow. It was Joseph who  gave Prederika his hn-'id.'and Morand  Some months after Joseph and Salome  wero walking along the bank3 of the.  stream. It was SuncLay and the little  waves seemed singing a Sunday psalm.  "What a transformation!" said Salome, ���; "since the, .day, when you saved  that,poor woman, and her child! How.  contented slid is now! . This stream is  not. more, changed' than hor life, poor  soul!   thanks to you.'' _.���������! ,-   ,  "And our life,' too," said Joseph, ten'-  d<*iy.- ������:���-.. .���.,���;';:..���.,��� ,..-:���.,.-,.,-���_������'.���  /'Yefj,',' a,ut,wetv?d ��Jale,me,.pi;cssing..he,r'  husb�� iid's,ar^v.'-WT.sjtoiTfls arc-pags^d;.  the streaq\:flq;��y.3-peae<^liy #n. v.T;Uuy  tiers food to-day that one may yet be  happy,';' .... .-���;;���-;   ���-,:.-���     .  ... .'.  ��� "I understood it. a littla before., you  did,'perhaps,.? said Joseph* smiling.���  Leisure Hour,  i  ^^^^^^^^i^^i^^!^^^^^^^^^1^  awiwggra-T3w**^j**j_^^  ro^��_��R__i The Assassin in ittemptiii  scape  ea  ��� - d  I  f '-   MV '  v. mj  I     ��� ��-- '  .Sr;-"^y:  yyt-A  ���    " -���;     '  (-'-"  ,',   i'l     ,1  ,- A ),',  OyV;  -  k' *  /  ?'M;  . -Vi*.!   '  /!."3,i_'  !     ���.��"  --. .  . ."*"<'  '���.  -vt ;������  !���"������-, .r  s'l        I  i  : /..*  . '*->'. ���?���  i1''  < .1  ���*c%  i   1 <������  i   t  f.': ���  t    /  London, Oct. 3.���The British foreign  office lias no neww of the deatli of the  Ejnperor or China, and discredits the  report.  Shanghai, Oct. 3.���Tno dowager em-  prens hag Issuol an edict in the name  . of tlie emperor, declaring that Kang  Tu Wei, tne Cantonese reformer; headed an attempt on the life of the  dowager empress, and conspired to  subvert the Manohu dynasty, in both  of wJiich ho had been detected a.nd his  pla.ns failed. Thercfoie, he and /nis  partisans were traitor*;, and w.orthy  of death.  London, Oct. -1.���The 3'okin eorres-  poneieut of the Daily Mail- telogra'plu-  ijng ca Sept. 29, say.s that the emperor vainly tried to {���sempc from the  palace, but was nrretsted by the dowager's people. Tho correspoiidont  also Kiyi-s thnt C'b.ao Sim CJiao. vice-  president of tho Ivoruxf of pu'niKh.mcnt,  linti been appointed to Mi'et;eed;Oiiang  " Y. llu.ui aw eiircctor of the board of  mines ait-d  nailv-hy��.'  London, Oct. -1���A special dispatch  from Shanglml says that teleA*raniH  from, Pekiji liavo liecn detained two  eiays." The la.st telegram received, ac-  cordiug to this dispatch.1 miuuoiuicas  that the foreiynrministers held an  einorgeiicy meeting. '' Thc German  -warships at Xiau jChnu, it also  stated, had started hurriedly for Tn?  Ku tlie day b*fore'.  Marquis lto,' who it is understood,  is visiting China for the.purpose of arranging an offensive and defensive alliance between China and Japan owing  to tho impossibility of 'prosecuting-  tho negotiations during the crisis,  has left Tien Tsin for Shanghai. Tho  foreign ministers, it is said, forbade  any foreign resident going to Pekin  It'is expected in Shanghai that oho  crisis will result in a joint occupation  of J'ekin by the powers.  f^Ld Tteimg DL .Yamen has demanded  that'Sir Claude Macdonald, tho British minister, shall surrender Kang Yui.  Yamaiiteu, leader of th�� rebellion in  tha Sko Cliuen province, haa issued  a prpclauiatiou ordering tho extermination of all foreigners.  1898 have- li��cn  Thursday, Oct. 0.  The -wheat graded  fixed.  General Wolfe's statue lias boon stolon  at  Quo hoc.  A hundred livc-3 wero lost In   th�� storm  ui   Georgia  Is Shot by His rnrsaers, Among  Whom Is His Own Jiirotkor.  Victoria, Oct. 8. ��� An Englishman  namod C. Way, who returned on tho  JJirago from ' an    unsuccessful    pros-  David   Laird  is   appointed Indian   pccting  commissioner.' 1"~!      "  '.Sickness     is      incroaslnap   in      General  Kitchener's army. ,  Heavy  snowstorms  are  reported from  Minnesota  points.  A railway is to lie built Into tho Cnri-  T.oo' district.   B.  O.  The Winnipo-g liraneh of Molson's Bank  w.ie  robbed   of   $(.2,00��  Major Walsh has presented, Iiit^ Yukon  report to tho govcrnnicnu.  Tho Proyfim case lias l>eeuJ entered for  (trial  on tho, court docket. .  Marquette   Rives   1,103     majority' for  prohibition  and l'rovoiirshep", 55,  Queen   Victoria   narrowly  escaped   injury  in a runaway at Balmoral.  Senator (Ji'ay nnd others aro lu>ld on  a charge ot appropriating 6t.ato funds.  Stori^fl of liardchips on the Ashcroft  trail are 8a id to l��t_* much cxaggrcvat��il.  T<*u V. >S. Kuldierjs wero killed hy Tn-  dimirt in tu fiii'ht -near Hear Island,  Minm.  Le Soleil  prohibition  majority.  Lake -of  declared a.  Ihe year.  Tt is (estimated tliat theroQire 20,000  ton�� of prnvisions At point.5! on 'the  Yukon river.  During1 a fight in ai no-rth end hotel  la*-t nifflit a yoiuif? man was slashed  with a   l'a_!or��� >  Great Ilritain. Uiiissia, . Prance and  Italy havo demanded tlw> Tuirkish, evacuation of   Oreto.'  The triennial coxuicil of the- Protestant Episcopal church of thc, U. S.  opened a't ".Vfush.in.g'tou.   ���  Mr. A. li. Forget, Indian commissioner,  is ' appointed Ilctutcnaut governor of tha  Northwest   Territories. >  of    Montreal,   claims  i��    defeated   by over  lhat  11,000  tlio'"Woocl��i  Millinft"  company  dividend of   8   per cent, for  Uootalinqua,,  bruig^ news of a murder and lynching  on thaf river amongst a French Canadian party hailing from Quebec.   The  party;   winch   went  over' the  Stikine  trail last, winter, had got- as far    as  about thirty miles    below .Lake Tasini, whejro they were encamped, about  eight    weeks ago  when the  tragedy  occurred.   The murderer, Xn\*ier JLau-  zon, lost considornblo money in' playing- curds with the man  who    afterwards fell a victim to his knife, a,ud  alleging cheating on  tho part of the  winner,  lie sworo to bo avenged. T(ho  nignt following ho crept to whore his  victim    lay    fisloep juid plunged   ,his  Jackkuifo into t'iio prostrate  ixxly, sev-  ctrai times.   Ayiicn tho other meinliers  of tho party awoke next morning choy  found Licclair, the murdored man, lying  ui' a pool of blood,  dead, and Xituizoii  missing.   Mtqr a chasc\ of about throo  hours thoy captured .him.   About ten  .minutes after his capture ho endeavored to elude his captors and run, but  they riddled his flying form with bullet**, and leaving his dead corpse lying  on tho river bank, returned and burled  their murdered comrado,- marking his  grave   with " a    littlo wooden cross.  Among the party who lynched JLauzon,  accordhig. to tho Englishmafn's stoi-y,  wTas  his "brother,"' Honri I__auzon;   Tho  Lauzons were,"it is said, formerly mor-  chants in Point Levis.   Leclair hailed  from Three Eivers.   It seems strange  that Lr s-uch a crime had occurred,   it  has not hitherto been reported.  By Beatrice Murwin.  CHAPTER   IL���A   G-RAXD   JiECEP-  TIOX.      .  Tricolor  Insulted1.  Loudon, Oct.-l.���Vanity Fair's correspondent with fhe Nile expedition  writes that General Kitchener says that  a French fiag'was sent to the Khalifa  at Omdurman. but, it appears, its reception was most undignified. The  Dervish leader gave it to his Arab  slave, who^used it for cleansing  self beforo prayers.      .     - ''  JfEWS IN BRIEF.  0.  were  drowned  in   T.ainy  i  reiports tho finding of  1  epidemic at Jackson-  him-  command the   Cuban  establish a    match  nearly a million  a total  wreck  Paris  Lake,  in  Saturday, 0c-(. S.  General  Kitchener  arrived  at Oairo.  Tiurkey will evacuate Oroto forthwith  Thc  Molson'fl   Hank  robbery is  still  ��.  lnyptei-y.  Spain  is  sending reinforcements to'the  Philippines.  Another largei flour mill i�� to be built  in   Winnipeg.  Selkirk county gives a majoritv of ."5-19  $ot prohibition. *  General  Leo will  army of  invasion.  It   i*;   proposed   to  factory  in   AVinnipei  Tlie revenue increased  dollars   in   .September.  Tlie hteamer  Ganw   is  off  Forrole  Point,   Xfd.  Sixty     thoueand      strikers  threaten  a  revolution.  The   Indian   outbreak   at  Leech  11 inn.,   has   been   quelled:  The first carload of Onow'.s Xest co.il  is received, in Winnipeg.  A British comp.i.ny will establish pulp  mills  <m  .Sturgeon  Hlver,  Ont.  A prisoner naiimd Greenwood escaped  from   Portage   la   Prairie   jail.  A  brother   of   Mrs.  (President,   McKi'n-  ley waa murdered at Canton, Ohio.  ^An  investitraticm   into cluu-ges against  Yukon  officials   ha��   Iiecn  ordered.  Over a square' miile of Hankow,. Oh inn,  W.-1-, bunted, with great loss of life.  Gordon Hunter, of Vancouver, is appointed   gold   cojtiTiiiission.'.ri for  Yukon.  Prospectors report that the. gold on  leaco Kiver ie not. in paying quantities.  ���" British. Ktissian and German troops  occupy   Pekin   to  protect   the   legations.  Tho Central Trades tind Labor Council declared a boycott ugaliibt Slater &  Oo.  William Uelornie, of Ottawa, is committed for trial for tho murder o". hie  wife.  Allxirt I-:. r.cwi��. thc missing Mon-  trcaler, hiin been hoard from at Yoko-  hainx.  It is reported that  tvicen Great Britain  etralned. 1  The tiueboc conference will adjourn on  Monday to reassemble at Wushington on  November  1st.  It Is a��Btimcdithat Mr. Gibson, Ontario  commissioner of lands, will bo returned  by   acclamation   in   East  Wellington.  The United States has notified the  Commissioners that Cuba and Porto l'.lco  must be ovticuated without further c!��-  ii.y.  Wednesday. Oct.  Two   Indians  river.   .  I   A Yukon miner  ffniment.   )   .  1  .  Yellow   feverys  ville,  Fla, ,  Lord HersclieU was banquettod by, the  Quebec  liar,  A Kingston boy stabbed another,iu a  dispute over some nuti. , , ���  "Winnipeg inland l-e-venue Ooll��etionfl for  Septomlier exceed  $40,000'.'  <-  It is reported that a revision of tho  Dreyfiw   caso   is . assured,  William'Deloime, of Ottawa, ia eharg-  ed with aniLfderiug hia wife_.  "The Tradesmen's National Bank, of.  New  York,-  is   'in   difficulty.   (   -  Mr. Drydeu was renominated by the  Liberals   of    South Ontario.  The evacuation of Spanish troops from  Porto Kico is   almost complete.  Mrs', Sparling, of ShawVille, Out., is  accused of   poisoning-,hot* husband.  Over twenty-live' per cent, of the U.  S. soldiers in   Porto Kico are sick.    1  The Crow's Nest Pass railway has  been  conipletod   to .Kootsnay Lake.  The United States battleship Illinois  was launched at Newport News, on Tuesday.    . I ^ I   , v  T.he Ancient aud Honorable. Artillery  Company of Boston, wero entertained at  Quebec.  One hundred people were drowned in  the Indus river, India, by the capsizing  of a  ferry. >   > ,  TIackott beat Johnson, tlie Vancouver  oarsman, easily in their race' at liat  Portage.  A conflict between Indians and TJ., S.  troops at Bear Island, .Minn., is hourly expected.  Tho Dominion AlliaTieo will urge the  Dominion government to enact prohibitory legislation.  It is reported that Great. Britain and  r.tiissin havo reached an understanding  in    the   Chinese   questioa.  Thc   general .convention   of  th*   lipie-  copal  church of    tho United States   will  open at Washington to-day.  . The   Bear     L��land   (Minn.)   Indians  fiific   to   surrewler  and a    fight   is  hoiies and iusks of   masladon*.  '    TOYJSTON_MSLTiED.  The Procurator General  Sends a .Report to the Court of Cassation.  Paris, Oct. 5.���It is semi-officially  that II. Mansu, the procurator-general, has sent a report to the court  of cassation, "which ensures a rovi-  s'ion of   tho Dreyfus case.'  Paris, Oct. 4.���M_ Godefroy Cavaig-  nac. who recently reaigned the portfolio of, tlio war. ministry because of  his opposition to, a rovisioci ,of the  Dreyfus case, was questioned' to-day  as to w-Jiether, in' the event of the  court of cassation ordering a revision, the trial of Dreyfus would Ixj  opon or secret. He' replied th!at it  must be secret " for three reasons,  the. essentia I one being the material  impossibility of communicating the  dossier.  Berlin, Oct. 4.���-Tiie Cologno Gazette,  upon semi-official authority, positively contradicts tli statement  tliat ITerr Von Bulow, minister of  foreign affairs, has been, commanded  by the emperor to furnish information as to tlie role of Col. Schwarzop-  pen, formerly Germ'an military -at-  tachee at Paris, in the Dreyfus 'affair. Inhere is no, intention on the  part of the government, the -Gazette  says, to depart from the attitudo  of complete reserve, which duns keen  observed   from   tho outset.  MYSTERIOUS ROBBERY,.  re-  im-  thc  and  relations  France  .*���  are  is   spreading  In   Louls-  Herchmer,  N. fW.  M.  P.,  Year Book for 1897 ir  Friday, Oct. 7.  Yellow     fever  ianxt.  ConimiWH loner  is   severely   ill.  Tho  Stsitlstical  published.  Ottawa's population, is now, estimated  at   00,000.  Mticdojiald gave 1,9,��,.*? majority ior  airohlbition.  Tho Grenadier Guards arrivod at London  from Egypt. , ,  The Georgia state elections were carried  by the Democrats.  An anti-sen lping league lias been  formed   by U. S. railway men.  Thi'- prn\-er of the Dowager Eiiinr*.-^.  of   Ohina   is   fully  established.  Several Mani tob.-uiH are returning from  Yukon   with  considerable gold.  An Austrian proposes crossing the' Atlantic   in   ait   air  Khip   iu   four   days.  Central New York and portions ol Vermont are t.adly damaged by floods.  Tho grain Hta.ndarcls board have selected   the  principal  wheat grades.  A 0. P. Ti, employe/J .named AfcKniglit  wtis killed in (i collision at Indian Head.  Dawson City gamblers were nppre-  liended aud fined by oirtlcr of Mr. Ogilvie.  Tlie. qtu-fltloju or a 0. P., It. freight dif-  Jcri-ntial   Is   to   be   left   to" arbitration.  Thero are no fur ther' iijiportant do-  in   thio  Atolsfln'Si' BauI<   rol.��-  vcloBinieiits  ix-ry.    .  i'hc      Ea,st  L'ambton      cleetlon  case  rejxirted   at  prevalent  at   Ot-  maklng good  the  the  tho  Tuesclay, Oct. i.  A hwivy fall  of   snow is  Birtlo  Typhoid      fever   ie  tawa. '  The Quebec' eonferonco is  progress.  Lord Herschell was banqueted by  bar  of   Montreal.  Hon. Mr. Si f ton says no charges  against Yukon officials have reached his  department.  Winter campfl of instruction Ior  U. S. army will ho. established in  Middle State*.  Alphoneo Leclair ttm murdered 011 tho  Teslin trail by Xavlor I>auzon, and tho  murderer was killed; 5>jr his conu>aiilonsi.  The British foreign ofrico discredits  rcj>ort�� of tho doatli of tho Emperor  of   Chin*.  It is rumored tliat Senator Dandur-  aud will bo appointed lieutoiiant-gov'-  ernor of   the Territories.  Sir William Von Horiie arrived in  Winnipeg on Monday, en. route to the  Pacific coa��t.  Yukon inlncra at Ottawa are asking  for a rearrojigooneat of the. royalty on  gold.  The Ancient and Honorable Artillery  cempany, of Botitoii, ai-u visiting Quebec city.  A fight betwoen Indiana and U. S.  tr.-oivs is exjiectcd at Leech Lake,  Minn.  Two U. S. wa.r��hips hava "been ordered  from  Manila to China.  A lotterj' compwiy has been inaugurated at Montreal.  Prospectors on Pcaco Iliver have failed to find pay dirt.       1  Barbadocs will require ��20,000 for  immediate relief  of   distress-.  An insane woman burned her four children to death at St. Severiu, Quo.  Canadian cigar makers art* asking for  higher  duties  on imported cigars.  The Chinese crisis may result in the  occupation of   Pekin by the powers.  Latest plebiscite rettn-ns make the  total majority  for prohibition 11.G3C.  Henry George Jr., declines nomination  for govern/ir, of   New, York.  A clearing houfio has been established  at Vancouver.  Montreal customs receipts increasod  $704,000 during thu. pael three months.  A Temieesco vendetta resluted in tho  killing of   firo men,  The rules regarding foreign docora-  tionfl do not apply tu. papal medals.  A now reduction ' works is being built  at   Norman,   Itat  Portage.  Matthew Quay. U. S. eoitatoT, is charged   with, (misusing state funds-.  The Free Proas' London correspondent, reports Intensely hot weather in  September.  atO-Ron's   Bank,   Winnipeg    Branch.  Robbed of $62,000.  Winnipeg, Oct. 6.���Sixty-two thousand dollars have disappeared from the  treasury of the Molson's branch of this,  city. Two men slept iu the bank at  night, five lock combinations had to be  known and "a key possessed in order to  obtain the mouey; no one man employed by the bank knew more than one  combination, yet the entrance was obtained and thc money taken.  The problem who committed the robbery, is a .hard one, and its solution  will require some skilful detecrivo  work. Every member of the bank .staff  has declared hi.s innocence; all appear  to be bewildered at thc occurrence, and  til] feel lhat until the matter is cleared  np they will be under a cloud of suspicion, for on the face of things it  would seem that the money was taken  by some one employed in the bank, or  by some one who was in collusion with  an employee who knew tlie combination  of the vault and' treasury. From the  information that 1ms so far been forthcoming the police authorities can take  no other view of the caso.  The money, $:j7,000 in ordinary banknotes, and -...5,000 in clearing house  certificates was iu tiie treasury on Wednesday, tlie 2-Sth of .September, the last  time the treasury was opened prior to  the discovery of the theft on Tuesday,  Oct. 4th at -..30 o'clock in the afternoon. On the :_8.h the money was  seen by those in charge; it was not  counted, but hy its bulk ifc appeared fo  be intact. Tuesday afternoon last.  when the treasury was again opened  for the purpose of making a deposit,  the compartment was empty. The  lock combinations of fho vault and the  vault itself presented no signs of having in tiny way been violently tampered  with in order to gain an entrance to  tho trc-asury, and it was realized that,  some person or persons who Knew the  combinations had committed the rob-  ery. The chief of police was notified  immediately and all the facts and circumstances known hiid before him.  Every member of thc .staff was questioned but each in turn stoutly denied  that he had any knowledge of the robbery or that lit; had in any way betrayed tho confidences of his position thai  would enable outsiders to gain access  to the vault and, treasury. Thc police  have not fhe slightest clue to work on.  Fatal Fire in a Mine.  Wilkosbarre, Pa., Oct. 2.���Four miners were burned to death in the Mid-  vale slope of the Lehigh Valley Coal  company's mine at Midvalo yesterday.  A firo broke out in, the slope about  noon.jl At the time there were 150 men  in the mine. All were gotten out but  four.  Mrs. St. Clair had   passed   the days 0  her widowhood at Deepdiile,   a charming  country residence on   one of her   estates,  situated   about   one-half   day's   journey  from San Francisco.    It   is   a grand old  place, with oitensive.   highly  cultivated  grounds, shaded by magnificent   old forest trees.     The   situation   is a most picturesque   one,    taking   in   as   it docs a  grand   panorama   of   hill   and chile, sea  and sky.     Tho   distant   hills Ho   bathed  in misty light, through  which a glimpse  of their'  ever   green   foliage  ca* bodis  cerned by tho naked   eye from tho broad  veranda "of Deepdale,    whilo   nearer   appears a broad expanse "of  ocean, dotted  hero and the,ro with white   sails as ships  conieund go upon its vast waters,, while  the wavos of tho incoming title  croup up  the white, gravelly beach,   almost'to tho  gate of the   grand   pntraiice,    ami    then  break with a   gentlo 'murmuring sound  as they recede to thc bosom of tho mighty  deep.,  Tho house hud been created by the Into  Mr., ' Southworth, and of all his vast  possessions this place Imd been his favorite and pride. The houso is built of grey  stono, with mur.ble front and wide massive balustrade, excelling in archtccturnl  beauty, and resembles in appearanco a  grand English ctistlo and home of somo  lordly peer.  The'olegant., quiet and seclusion of  Deepdale, has been especially grateful  to the depressed "spirits of the widow,  which shrunic painfully from'all turmoil  and gayety Hero her children found her  on their rotnrn home from distant  schools, and here in ono of the sunny  parlors, perfect in all its . appointments;  wo have looked ' for the first time'upon  the fair widow and her affectionate children.  Beatrice St. Clair is a tall, beautifully  formed girl, with eyes' as blue as tho  summer skies, and hair that ripples back  from .her white forehead in shining  golden waves, .tiers is one of tho.so  sunny dispositions that garner happiness  everywhere. She was a gretit favorite at.  the school where sho has passed tho last  twoo.vears, and was very happy there  also; hut since her return to Deepdalo  ��� a vague, indescribable longing has come  to her heart to see something of tho gay  fashionable world, to which sho as yot is  a stranger '  Her brother Raphael's features partake  of the same blondo typo of beauty as her  own. Ho is tall and straight us an arrow,  and is blessed with' robust hoalth'. He  is devoted to his mother and sister, and  has grown up under their refining influence, without being tho least- spoiled'  by wealth, as many a'" young man of his  prospects would have been. , Ho is generous and frank, and possesses a deep,  studious, thoughtful mind. He fhas  chosen ,the medical profession as his own,  and in a fow months- henco will go to  Germany in company with his old tutor  to finish his medical education.  Tho result of the family counsel, to  which Mrs. St. Clair has called her son  and daughter, -is ,thafc a few days later  6ees tho hospitable doors of Deepdalo  closed for tho winder, whilo those of tho  long closed family mansion in the citj*  are thrown opon to receive the widow  and her children, with their retinue of  family servants. The house, with all its  beautiful belongings, is in perfect rcadi-  , ness for tho family, all details having  been skilfully arranged by Mrs. St.  Clair's crusted business manager.  Three weeks are devoted to shopping  and consultations with tho most re  nowned modistes of the city, and then  cards are Issued for a grand reception at  the family residence. The evening of the  much talked of reception has arrived,  and Mrs. St. Clair, with sparkling eyes  and a flush on her usually pale cheek,  stands between her .young son and  daughter, gracefully receiving her many  guests, who number tho very elite of tho  city.  Sho is attired in rich, heavy brocade  and silk velvet of the late Parisian  style, and rare creamy old laco lends a  softness and beauty to her delicate features. Truly this excitement was what  ��� sho needed to bring back the glow of  health to her cheek nnd life to her form;  for all the weary languor which had depressed her spirits during her solitude at  Deepdale, has vanished. Who would  tnink that this charming hostess, smilingly receiving her guests to night is tho  same woman who a few weeks since  shed bitter and rebellious tears at tho  thought of re-entering soclotyP Ah, tho  human heart! what a puzzle it is  JJoatrioo St. Clair looks regally lovely  in oroam-colored sntin, with her beautiful nock and arms uncovered ami sparkling with diamonds; and as she loans  on the arm of hor noble looking brother,  assisting in tho duties of hostess, tho  beauty worshiping guests congratulato  themselves and cuch other over this now  ticqusition of beauty, wealth and grace  to their   charmed circles.  .Tust before supper is announced, a  stout elderly gentleman, with a good-  natured florid face, and gold-rimmed eyeglasses, makes his way to Mrs St.  Clair's side. Ho Is dressed with scrupulous care, in tho height of fashion. Ho  is an old friend of Mrs. St. Clair's and  after engaging the lady for a few moments in pleasant conversation, remarks:  "Presuming upon our long-standing  friendship, my dear" lady, I have brought  with mo to-night a friend of mino, who  has recently conio from his home in  England, and is my guest. Ho is a much  traveled and highly cultivated man,  and 1 beg that you may pardon the lib-  orty I have taken, and permit me to introduce him to yourself and  children"  "I shall be most happy to know any  friond of yours, General Dale," she answers, sweetly, extending her hand to  the old gentleman.  "Thank you, my dear Madame; I  flattered myself that this would ho your  answor." J To presses tho small hand,  and hurries away, and a few moments  later ho roturns to hor side, accompanied  hy a tall gentleman of decided commanding appearance and slightly foreign air,  Who in acknowledgment; of tho introduction given him hy Genoral Dale, hows  low over the widow's fair hand, 'which'  sho extends to him with charm ing grace.  Captain Hortrco Lennard is the name  of tho new guest and friend of General  Dale, and as ho raises his head after  gracefully acknowledging tho introduction, ho looks straight into Mrs. St.  Clair's blue eyes and   doll-like   face, his  largo black eyos fairly scintillating with  that potfnt subtle force���magneitc power  Tiiere is nothing in tho look chat a  bv-stander might notice, except polito  reverence. Still, in spits of herself, Mrs.  St. Clair feels an indescribable thrill pervading her being, and after her hand  has lain for one brief instant in the  warm firm one of her new acquaintance),  she feels an exhilaration creeping over  her, liko o/in who has taken a draught of  rare old wine.  The hand strikes up tho Supper March,  and it souuds to her ears far off, plaintive and sweot. Sho mechanically takes  General Dale's proffered arm and leads  the way to tho dining-room, liko some  ono half-entranced. The guests follow in,  order, and the sound of somo gay re-_  partee from tho lips of Beatrice as she  enters the grand dining-hall, loaning on  the arm of Captain Lennard, recalls  Mrs. St. Clair, to herself, and enables  her to recover, her, self-possession, and  lady-like composure.  What could have been tho cause of this  - strange and unusual .foeling? sho asks  herself. Tho result, no doubt, of her long  seclusion, and sho makes a successful  effort to dismiss thoughts of it fro'm hor  mind  It is- near noon of the day following  thu reception at tho St. Clair mansion.  Mrs, St. Clair, and her son and daughter, are seated at broakfilst in the cosy  breakfast room. Tho ladies aro on dea-  haillo, nud look . slightly pale from  fatigue and Into hours. Thoy nre discussing tlio events of tho last night's reception, n"s they languidly partake of tho  choice viands of the breakfast table.  ."How do , you liko General Dale's  friend, Captain Lennard?" asks Kaplmul.  as ho leisurely sips his chocolate from a  tiny sliHll-like cup. t .  "I am not favorably impressed with  him myself," answers Beatrice, loaning  back languidly in her chair. "Ho makes  mo feel uneasy and uncomfortablo when  he is conversing with mo What coal  black glittorlng eyes ho has! Did you  notice what an odd way he has of looking at ono, mamma?'-'  "I did not notice it particularly," ttn-  ewers lier, mother. "I think he has a  very distinguished air, and makes a'iine  appearanco in a drawing-room," and a  faint color overspreads her pule, chock. ���  A servant enters bearing tho ' morning  mailon a silver tray, and presents it to  nis mistress.  "One letter only for you, Bee," tossing it across the tablo to her daughter,  and then sho proceeds to opon and glance  over her own letters, whilo Ralph opens  che Morning Call/ and .glances lazily at  its fresh, damp columns.  A joyous exclamation from Beatrice  causes tho others to look up from the  reading and across tho tablo toward tho  girl, from wiioso facu all weary languor  has lied, to bo replaced by a bright, radiant look of anticipated pleasure.'  ','Oh, mamma!" she cries,."such delightful news! Helen Pendleton in coming to spend the winter with us.?; Won't  that be, splendid?"'  ."Oh! , carry mo to my peaceful gallows!" sighs Ralph," in mimic tones of  tragic despair. "-Two young ladies in  the house at once who are 'just out.'  There will be "no rest for a fellow, then.  Mother, when may I start for Germany?"  "Right away, sir, if you wish it." returns his sister, laughing saucily. "lb  would bo a sad fate to remain ' longer at  homo and be mtulo av' martyr of by tho  t-wo young ladies who are 'jusc out.' "  "Now seriously, Bee," says Ralph,  throwing ti tiny bread crumb ball nt  his sister, ''come, tell us what this bit  of feminine perfection looks like, and  how soon she is oxpeected to arrive, and  perhaps I may conclude to make a noble  self-sacrifico and remain at home a few  weeks longer."  "She is on her way here now, nnd may  arrive any day; and as for a description  of her looks, that is quite beyond my  power. Can one clescribo a sunbeam, or  lovely, floating, fleecy summer cloud,  and do it justice? Well, neither can 1 describe Helen Pendleton. Bnt havo patience; you shall soe her for yourself."  Her mother and brother laugh at her  enthusiasm, as they leave the breakfast  room together.  Late in the afternoon two cards, bearing the names of Gonoral Dalo and Captain Lennard, are brought iu to Mrs. St.  Clair, and the callers are shown into the  parlor where the ladies and Ralph aro  seated.  General Dalo, smiling and good-  natured as usual, soon has Beatrice and  her brother engaged in an animated discussion, while Captain Lennard devotes  him.sole to Mrs. St. Clair  When they part half an hour later, it  is wilh a foellng of mutual regard," and  tho widow recalls the words spoken by  her daughter in tho morning concerning  Captain Lennard, and thinks that so far  from his presence, making her feci uncomfortable or nervous, it insjiirctl her  with a sen��o of rostfulness and peace.  Two days later Beatrice and Raphael  St. Clair drivo in tho family carriage* to  tho wharf to meet Helen Pendleton, who  is oxpected to arrive hy steamer this  afternoon  Tho elegant steamer has just touched  her pier as tho carriage arrives at tho  wharf, and the young people alight and  make their way through the motley  crowd to tho gangway. They descend tho  cabin stairs and soon Beatrico is clasped  in the affcctionatei arms of her school  friend, Helen Pendleton, whilo Raphael  stands by, hat in hand, mentally laughing over this demonstration of Joy at tho  meeting   on    tho   part of tho   girls, und  calling lt "school girl gush." At last  Beatrico extricates herself from Helen's  clasp, and says, as sho hurriedly wipes  the tears of joy from her cheeks:���  "Helen, dearest, permit mo to intrn-  dnco my brother, Mr. Haphacl St. Clair;  Ralph, my .dearest friend, Miss Helen  Pendleton."  Young St. Clair bends low over the  little plump brown hand, which is extended to him in friendly greeting, and  his fair boyish brow flushes with pleasure  at the sight of his sister's friend's charming face.  "Buo was right," ho thinks. "This  girl is lovely boyond description."  After a fow moments spent in polite  inepiiry concerning her journey, all of  which sho answers with charming grace,  ho leaves thu two friends scatctl in alTeo-  tiomito conversation in tho grand salon  oi tho steamer, and goes to look after tho  visitor's luggage.  This he soon llnds and  scription of   tho   girl   iind   her  histoid  Whose   coming   has   filled   the   heart nf  Beatrice St. Clair with    such   unfei,,,,",  delight. , "oiied  Helen Pendleton    is   a   native of Ncw.  Orleans, La., and an orphan.   Before tho  civil    war,    her   parents   had b0l,n  wealthy, but her father had rendered   ,,���  his lifo in defense of his countrv arid ]ik  rights, whilo gallantly leading "his   m,,���  in one of the   great    battles   just  beforo  the close of   tho   strife,    and her mother  had   found   herself, ,., in   common   with  thousands of   life    sufferers,   a    broken  hearted,   penniless   widow    Hers   was a  weak, fragilo nature, anel   having all jle  life long been sheltered from every   rurte  blast of adversity or care,   small  wonder  it was that this doublo   blow proved her  death-knell, and with a   shuddering sl���j  sho closed her eyes forever on  the. world  which   now   presented   naught     but   ���_  dreary, barren waste to her   turror-atric.  ken vision  Her only   child was'  two   years old at  tho timo of her mother's death, and had  rocoiveel but littlo care except that given  c=hor by hor devoted old   blank "mamniv"'  who had nursed her mother   before   h,r  Truo, tho young   mother   had given the  child   tlio   whole' wealth   of   love   of u  mother's   heart,    but   sho   had lM.,.n to(}  dulicato to   assist   in    rearing   th(. halm  whoso black mammy was hcr'all.      '    '  (Mrs.  Pendleton had one   brother, 'who  bore tho namo of Hugh Titus, and was a  confirmed old   bachelor    He   had fuuKht  through tho   whole    of   tho war, having  been ln tho   bloodiest   battles   and amid  tho deepest scenes of carnage and   strife-  still, strange to say, lie' had escaped un-  soarcheri and unscarre'd,    other   than the  deep and .nover-to-bo effncetl scars left on  his affectionate   heart at seeing the once  lovely homo   of his   boyhood   laid in d��~.  vnsfuted ruins,, his   kindred   and friends  in unmarked graves,   whilo   his   colored  peoplo���whom he" had   regarded   more in  tho light, of his boyhood friends   than as  slaves���wero   scattered    from   the    old  plantation, (which had been the scuno of  contentment, pence and happiness), wanderers liko himsalf, homeless   and penniless in tho wide world  Tho .only tie loft to hintl him to life  was this littlo orphaned waif- loft by his  sister, who looked up at him- front beneath her finely arched brows With lwr  mother's dark passionate eyes, and clung  to his hand''with her baby fingers as"  that of hor only friontl and protector except tho-faithful "mammy."  It was this child and tho thoughts of  her helplessness anel uiiprovideel-for future, that savetl' Hugh Titus from despair For her sake he diel what lie never  could havo had the coumgo to havo tfone  for himself alone, and commenced tho  battle of lifo anew.  (To be Continued.)  HOSTILITIES AVERTED.  Bftwcou Two  War Talk   Makes   Trouble  Old Sea l)iu��.' j  ,"Ono of tho liveliest brushes I have  witnessed sinco tho, opening of hostili-'  ties," said 0110 of tho representatives at  tho recent meeting of" tho credit men,'  "took placo in a quiet New England  village of my state. Both participants  had passed their threescore years and  ten, but wore still vigorous, in mind and  body, and especially vigorous in language, for both bael been followers of  the sea. -   ,  "One of these old follows espoused  the cause of Spain, declaring that she  had been jumped on becauso, sho was  little anel that this countrj- was playing  the part of a'great big bully. After they  had exchanged hot shots for a few minutes the champion of thc government  got things to going his way by shouting  fchat the other fellow eamo honestly by  bis principles and was bred a traitor.,.  " 'What do jou moan, you old  shrimp?' said tho advocate of Spain.  " 'Dnriu the war witli Great Britain  tho British ontered tho harbor and  burned tho town of Now Loudon, dieln't  they?'  " "Courso they did. What of it?"  " 'Why, somebody piloted 'em there  and whon ho come home his pockets was  full of British gold, 'paid for hi.-, dirty  work, and his neighbors,' hearing of  what he had done, got ropes and mado  him an ovenin call. Ho scudded hy Iho  back door and never stopped till he got  to Bermuda, anel ho never had the chock  to conio back.'  " 'What you try in to git at?'  " 'That thero pilot was your grand-  pap, ' and it took a dozen   bystanders to  keep tho two old sea dogs from  clinching."���Detroit Freo Press.  Why Up  Know St.  A certain English theatrical mnnnper,  though in other respects a thorough hash  ness man, could' neither read norwrito,  but kept a privato secreta^*, \vbn hud  strict injunctions not to betray tho secret. Ono day tho manager was dining  at tho hotel when a gold watch wan  raffled for. Each of the guests staked 2  shillings, wroto hi.s name on u scrap of  paper, and throw it into a hat. Our  manager, when his turn canio to si/,'"  hi.s name, pretended to write, rolled up  the blank piece of paper and threw it  into the hat along with the rest. As  chauco would havo it, this very paper  was drawn. Great was tho astonishment  when ifc was   found to  bo blank.    l?uC  B ,   the  low  comedian,   who   was  present, asked to have ifc shown to him,  and when he had examinod it carefully,  he gravely exclaimed: "That is onr  manager's handwriting. I should know  it among a thousand!"���Nuggots.  orders transferred to tho family residence'.  Coming Lack to tho simmer's Sidon, ho  takes a girl upon each arm, and leads  them to tho waiting carriage, and assists  them to enter; then giving ordors to tho"  liveried coachman, he springs lightly  into the carriage, and they aro whirled  away through tho s,.h,n(r,.l streets of tho  wi mm���"'* tho 'S(" Clair mansion.  While Beatnco is ititratUicmg her  young friend to her mother, aml' f,o5nf,  ill 111 h,.r power to make hor guest J: ijipy  and at home,   wo will givo   a   hi        tie-  hail  and  Ono  and  Lincoln's J'iom*er.  Abraham Lincoln's western pioneer, always on the lqtikoufc for danger and read}'  to magnify ifc beyond its truo proportions,  is only 0110 of a largo class of people who  use up in ono way and anot1 r a. good  devil of vitality which might bo profitably  applied.  Mr.  Lincoln's old   backwoodsman  ���very   heavy   overhanging   eyebrows  wort! big spectacles with brass rims,  day ho camo rushing into his  cabin  seizing his rifloaimud it carefully through  a crack of tho door at a great oak tree that  stood near and fired. ll  "What is it?" whispered his wifo.  "A wildcat, Sairy, tho omoriest wildcat  you over see, an I missed him I"  . Ho  lmstily.loaded  and fired again ana  then again.  "Now, hold on, Joshua," said his go."'  wife*. "Lot mo look at you. Why, lawUs-  a-daisy, it's nothin hut a little bug on em-  o' your eyebrows?"���Youth's Companion.  -I  .  s  X m& tz  Moyie City Leader.  MOYIE CITY, B. C.  STAGE GLINTS.  "La Poupee" is to bo given in Ans  tralia.  Effie, Shannon's grandfather was  clergyman.  Denver's new theater will be openod  next season.  Del Puonto and Robert McWado of  "Hip Van "Winklo" famo aro in vaudo-  ville. ,   .  Jane Harding will play Josephine in  Coqnelin's production of Emile Berge-  rat's drama, "Plus que Eeine."  Lillian Russell can cook, Mme. Mod-  jcska is a great housekeeper, and May  Invin delights in going about her house  dusting, with a towel about her head".  It is predicted.that before tho year is  finished there will be a new opera by  Gilbert and Sullivan. Tho two can  make no enccoss apart, and tho gossip  of London is that thoy have joined  bauds again.  It is said that tho Princess Chimay,  who is now about thc best advertised  individual in tlie world, has learned to  do a sensational wiro act aud will make  n'lourpf the European cities introducing her now specialty.  In "The Devil's Island" 150 supers  ���will be used in tho scene derived from  the Dreyfus oase showing- the public  degradation of tho hero. Maurice do la  Tourhe, Cora Tanner aud William Har-  court will be in tho cast. *'  Jvathryu Kidder has boon engaged by  Wagenhals - and Kemper to replace  lime. Hhea in tho three star combination thafc has been announced as. Jnmes-  Rh'ea-Wardo. She , is ���to play.Opholia,  'Lady Macbeth, Portia, Desdomona and  Lady Toazle."     ��� '  Tho tax on theaters in tiie war reve-  mu$hiir seems to open tho door to litigation between tbe owners and lessees  of theaters to determine which shall  pay tho tux of $100 levied on theaters.  By the terms of the bill the "proprietors" of theaters'aro, named as the por-  t'ons who shall pay, and lessees aud  managers will bo doubt therefore consider 'themselves frCe from the exaction.  5 Warrantsd,  A SOLID GOLD SHELL STONE SET RING  CURB CHAIN BRACELET WITH GEKUINE  PADLOCK AND KEY  ���PjOX'T send money. Just voiir  3-' imtno and uddiess on a I'OHt  Card, and we will send you  post mid 20 packages of  ,lKO.W.lTro CAt'KOT'S  (which are a delicious confection to purity and perfume  packa-e. X\ hen sold send us our money, SLOO, arid we  wm send you I ��E11 for your trouble your choice of the  beautiful prizes illustrated above.  ���  These nre the   handsomest and mo=fc costly  free  premiums ever offered by any house with a view to  TSSDALL SUPPLY CO,,  Snowdon Chambers, TORONTO   Ont  AN   AFFLICTED   MOTHER.  NURSING     HER     DYING     CHILD  -HEALTH    GAVE   WAY.  HER  HORSES AND  HORSEMEN.  In the flowery kingdom of China tho  horses are mounted from the right side.  A full brother to Cariyle Carno��will  etart in races of tho Oregon circuit this  year.  Boono Wilson, 2:13, - who broke a  number of Indiana stato records EOver.il  years ago, i.s once more in training.  Palo Alto's recent addition, Atalanfca,  sister to Beautiful Bells, will'bo bred  to .Monaco, sire of tho 2-year-old Ido-  lita..  Tuty Wilkes made a new state record  of 2:11%. pacing, over a half mile  track at the Jackson (Mich.) meeting  last weok.  Walter Maben had one of his wrists  broken in a collision at" the Oakland  (Cal.) meeting Juno 28.' Ho was driving Polo at tho time.  Joseph Bailey, the Texas congressman, has sent a o-yoar-old bay mare, by  Guy Wilkes, to Diek Curtis, who thinks  fche will make a breadwinner.  (Jrurnpy Coo, a Welsh bred pony  owned by Peter Clapham, Manchester,  England, won the handicap 'at Liverpool June 20. Tho winner ia a thick  set cob.  F. Hutchinson Gallonoy, JBerwyn,  Pa., captured two blue, threo red and  one yellow ribbons with his geldings  Silvcrtown and McKusick at tho Devon  (Ph. ) horse show.  The opening day of the Michigan aud  Indiana circuit at Jackson, Mich., Billy  II, lowered the track record from  2:14>^, made last year by Cloveland S,  to 3:13>$ in the 2:14 pace.  Iquiquo, by Clay, iu Al Hutchiugs'  stable, seems to have the making of a  really fast trotting stallion in him,  judging from tho way ho finished at Co-  lutnhus a close "second in the 2:40.trofc  ni 2rltj J.2.���Horseman.  Atucmia Followed by Neuralgic Pains Racked  Her   System���Her   Friends   Feared ; That  She Could Not Recover.  From the Eme-rprioo, Uridsuwntcr, ST.S.  Mr. and  Mrs.  James A. Diehl, who  live about   ono and a   half   miles from  Brielgewater, are  highly  esteemed  by  a large circle of   friends.    Mrs. Diehl  has passed through a trying illness, the  particulars of which she  recently gave  ���a reporter of the En.erpri.se, as follows  ���"lu the  spring of   1890   my  health  gave awa.y.    In addition to  my ordinary household duties I had the constant  care day and uight of a sick child.    In  the hope of saving my little oue, it did  not occur tq mc that  overwork, loss-of  sleep and anxiety were  exhausting my  strength.      Finally   my   child  passed  away, and then I'realizcd  my physical  condition.', Shortly after.I was-attacked  with  neuralgic pains in   the  shoulder  which shifted  to my right   side   after  three  -\yeeks and- settled   there.    The  pain in  my side,grew worse  and after  a few days I   became unable   to  leavg  my hed.      In   addition  to  my b'odily  troublo 1 became melancholy and  was  very   much   reduced   in'    flesh. '   My  friends regarded-my condition  as dangerous.    I  remained   in   bed    several  weeks; to me it seemed ages.   It is impossible   to   describe the    agonies    I  suffered during  that time.    A  skilful  physician was  in  constant attendance  upon me.    He said mine was the worse  case of anaemia and general   neuralgia  he had  ever seen.    After some  weeks  he succeeded in  gettiug me out  of bed  and after a few more  weeks I was able  to do some light household work.    But  I was only a shadow of my former self;  my appetite  was very poor  and   that  maddening pain still clung to  my side  anel also spread  to the  region ��� of  the  heart, anel  lungs, darting through   and  about-them   like   lauces_  cutting . the  flesh.    Every few . days -I had to  apply  croton oil anci fly blisters to  my chest,  aud had a bael cough.    My friends gave  up,   thinking I - Intel  consumption.    I,  too, really thought my end  was  near,  fearing mostly that the pains about my  heart might   take*   me. off   any   day.  During   all   my illness   I ^ had  never  thought of  any medicine   other  than  what, my doctor prescribed.    It liappcn-  elas, etc., all disappear beforo a fair  treatment witli Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. They givo a healthy glow, to  pale and sallow complexions "and build  and renew the entire system. Sold by  all dealers or sent post paid at SOc, a  box- or six boxes for $2.00 bv addressing tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Broekivllo, Out.," Do not'be persuaded  to fake some substitute.  THE  LISTENER.  Cr.rdin._l Parrocihi, who is spokan of as  Iho probable Miccesdor to Pope Leo III, is  ft great reader of the newspapers and was  himself a nejvspaper man in his younger  days.'  Major Jerome'A. Watrous, the now pay-  waster of tlie army for thc district about  Boston, is n well known newspaper man  and has served in the Wisconsin stato legislature.  ed, however, that in glancing  over the  ���rg  Tlio American Way.  Tho Father��� Always aim high, my  "on, und yOU aro suro to sneceod.  Tho Son���That thoory is out of data  ������ow. You want to aim for tho water  hue.���New York Journal.  | Ho Dliarroed.  J    "But yours  is{suoh a narrow lifo,"  ,jsaid the summer boardor. .  >,���    "Oh,   I > dunno,"   said  the farmer.  "It's spread out. ovor 820 acres."���In  dianapolis Journal.  Enterprise  one   day my eye  fell  upon  the statement,  of a cure made   b}r  Dr.  Williams'   Pink   Pills.    The   case resembled mine in some respects.    I read  ���and re-read the article.     It haunted mc  for several days notwithstanding I tried  to dismiss it from my miud.     At last I  asked the  doctor  whether he   thought  these pills would help  me.    He looked  at me a  moment   and   then  remarked  "well,   perhaps   you   had   better   try  them.    1 believe they do Nyork wonders  in some cases and if  they do  not  cure  you the}" will   certainly do no   harm."  That remark opened to mc the  door of  life, for had lie said ''no" I should not  have used rhe pills. - When I  had used  two boxes I  began   to  feel  better, my  appetite improved  and there  were less  of  those   pains  about   the  heart  and  chest.    The cough too was  less severe.  I kept, on till six boxes more were taken)  and to make  a long story short. I  was  myself   again,   appetite  good,   spirits  buoyant, pains gone and I could do ray  own work with  comfort.    I have been  well ever since ami havo  no doubt that  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills saved my life,  and restored me   to my  family.    lam  over ready to speak their praises and iu  my '.heart am ever1 invoking GoeFs blessing upon their discoverer.  Rheumatism, sciatica,' neuralgia,  partial paralysis, locomotor ataxia, nervous henelache, heryous prostration aud  disoases. depending, upon humors in the  blooel. such'as scrofula, chronic erysip-  Forty-six years ago Bishop McLaren  was a reporter on a Cleveland paper, and,  with ono assistant, had to cover the entire  city in every way.. Ho was succeeded by  Artemus Ward.  A letter from an officer on tho Brooklyn  says that ovorybody on the ship, high and  low, is wearing a Schley beard, aud they  intend to introduce the fashion whon next  ihey go to New York. '  James W. Collins of Philadelphia, who  was run oyer and killed the other day by  a train In Maryland, was known- as tho  "Tomato King" because of thc eztent of  his dealings in tomatoes.  John Y. McKane, who was f��ie "King  of Coney Island" bofora ho waif, to'Sing  Sing prison, and who when ho,came out  was supposed to bo a pauper, hil, just sold  Boino real estate at Sheepshoad Bay for  $140,000. '���        /'���     "'  Governor Hogg, who is very much opposed to extravagance in dress, recently  gavo a reception, in tho invitations, to  which lie requested guosts to come dressed  simply and cheaply. Ho himself wore a  $4,50 suit. '  ,  Mr. Gladstone waa onco 5 feet 11 inches  ln height, but with the weight of years  his frame had shrunk, and whon ho waa  prime minister-the last timo he was only  5 feet, 9 inches. The smallness of the coffin  at Westminster hall struck everybody.  A western paper says that Colonel W. P.  Cody received tho, name''Buffalo Bill"  from tho fact that he had tho contract to  supply meat to the men who wore constructing the Kansas Pacific railroad and  that ho almost always gave them buffalo  meat.  Tho dedication of a religious work recently written by Theodore F. Seward, tho  "Don't Worry man," indicate? that ho has  a touch of humor anel a possible leaning  toward heresy, it reads as follows: "I  dedicate this book to my follow sinners in  and out of the churches. "  When Colonel W. P. Hepburn of Iowa  first ran for.congress maiy years ago, he  pircel of tho close contest and had about  made up his mind to givo up politics for-  evor and go homo when ho was told , that  he was winning. Sinco then ho has served  sovoii succossive terms and has always  been nominated by acclamation.  The Marquis do Castollane and his son,  Boni de Castellane, who married some of  the Jay Goulel millions, are opposeel both  politically and personally. Tho former is  a Royalist aud tho latter a Conservative,  anel tho son refuses to allow tho lather any  benefit from tho wealth he gained by marriage,  Slrifular Coincidence.  ^ "In 1881," says tho Dotroit Free Press, j  "���ust after Commodore Schley returned  front rescuing tho survivors of the Grcely  arctic expedition, the Massachusetts Humane society presented him with a hand-,  fiomo medal for his achievement, and Ben-  jamin W. Crowninfleld, one of- tho Bay  State's great orators, was sent to Washington to make tho presentation speech.  On the way to. the capital Mr. Crowninfleld fell in with an old and prominent  resident of Boston, who took tho privilege  of asking the orator what his' mission in-  Washington was. In reply the old gentleman was Ehown the modal and told what  was to ba done with it.  " 'Strange coincidence,' mused the venerable'gentleman from tho Hub. 'Forty-  four years ago, in 1840, I rode ovor this  same line and met General Winflold Scott.  I was as inquisitive then as now and asked him whero ho was going.'"'' Ho said that  a son of his friend, Mr. Schley, had been  named for him and that ho was going to  Maryland to see tho baby. Nearly half a  century is past, and now I And you going  to Washington to carry a medal to the  man that General Scott visited when the  man was an infant.' "  (Trade-Mark.)"  Sold at all Drug Stores.  Some -Lawyer*''Bllle.  A London solicitor recently tendered a  bill in which the last 3 tern was thus stated:  "To dining with you after, tho case waa  lost." A Gotba lawyer onco throw a peasant out of doors bocauso ho did not wish  to take up his case. lie afterward sent  him a bill for S marks''for his trouble."  Another, on receiving.tho present of a hare  from * one of his clients, wrote to thank  him and then charged 4 marks for the letter. On tho Hamburg exchango'a stranger  once asked a lawyer, "Is this ducat worth  10 shillings?" " Yes, " replied.tho lawyer  as he put the coin, in his pocket and took  out 3s. 4d. "Here's your change; 6s. 8d.  is my regular consultation fee, you know."  ���Chicago Post.  IsjTpure beef cooked, ready for unc, and  in the most  CONDENSED FOKM.  It  Not  a  mere   extract   or   essence  strengthens both body and brain. -  PUHI'AItRI)  BY  'JILj   LIMITED,  1'      'LONDON, ENGLAND  /-.Canadian -Branch:���  PETER  STKEET,  ..i.Si2im..%ar\ni.^2iL!SttJLXSJ'JXKiEs:  vcv\st. C\  .VA^&'Hve,  'SWt.-  i His Inspiration.  Among the many traditions concerning  William Lee and the stocking frame is  one that he wag expelled from the university for marrying, and that, being very  poor, his wife was obliged to contribute  'toward the housekeeping by knitting. It  was whilo watching tho motion of her Angers that heconcoived how to imitate those  movements by a machine.  W/  our  THE  NEW  WAY;  'JisAZ-  #*�����  ut     iJK^^r-  DUSfLESS  PERT  PERSONALS.  .VvV>A?VWVVVVWVVVV^'VVV't/V^  Hobson npper.rs to have as much control  of his tonguo as he has of his norves���  Pittsburg Times.  Captain Eulato says ho was much struck  with tho battery firo of tho Brooklyn.���  Detroit Frco Press.  Every time Joe Leiter looks ot bearded  wheat ho will be reminded of his own  close shnvo.���Pittsburg Post.  Admiral Dewoy continues to maintain  his roputatlon as tho greatest news condenser of tho age.���Rochester Democrat.  ., A description given of Blanco by one  who knows him says that ho is nn enthusiastic fisherman." That accounts for it.���-  Boston Herald...  Zola's departure for Switzerland to  avoid nrrost was'a sensible move. This is  a practical ago, anel tho'discomforts of  martyrdom are to bo consicloroel as well as  Its glories.���Baltimore American.  A Study In Dimension!..  '' Jimmy, how largo a piece of cake do  you want?"   .  "I want a big piece, but don't gimme  so much that I'll have to divide it with  sister.''���Chicago Becord.   You never hear the poor man who has  lost a fortune say anything about riches  being a curse.  More women would bo interested in the  female suffrago movement it' it was something that could bo decorated with ribbons  and hung up over the mantel.���Chicago  News.  acta s  *e  (REGULAR EARLY MORNING  EDITION)  TORONT-0^?*e^>._.   Including tlie 04 or 2S page SATURDAY  ILLUSTRATED EDITION, will be sent  to any address in Manitoba, .Northwest  Territories,BritishColumbia and all points  TIIJBER EFFECT LASTING.  When    Laxti-Liver   Pills   Curo    Liver  and   Stomach Troulilos.   the  Kesnlts Are Permanent.  L.'i��t Miriiifr I had nn attack of liver trouhli.-  ard iiitlitrcstion, and decided to try Laxa-Liver  Pills. 11011ml them the bef 11 over used. Tht-v  protluce effects thnt are lasting, and 1 belli ve  thom to be the bent i-cine'4y in the world for  liver nud stomach disorders.  A1KS. C. GRTMBS,  Hazoldenii, Ont.  THE GLOBE, Toronto, Canada.  SSTAgvnta wanted in every unrepresented district.  One Day's Worl #  Wepive this fin*-1 W.itcfi. Cha:n & Chnro*  for ���_*.:_.inc two do_* p<.cka.rt.-s oi ExqiL-  mU- HLrfurnc it ten cents otich     Ssit/  ��� ddrcss rind ��c K��rv�� irti tho perfume,  postpaid, znd our  i 'etiuuai uLst.    No  luonuy   required      Sell   Th__   perfumo j  anionic your /nerd*, rumrn money, and  ttcirnd thc ��.Jtch   prrj:��__l   Tta.s isa  ;L*mitiK* America** ^-itch. ^iMrnittecd a.  till hnK'pii.1����      Mefl:i��ii Hiis paper.  prcitiltT Co 00 Victoria St.Toronto  I  San Insurance office.  Eastern As manco Co.  Quebec Fire Insurance Company.  London and Lancashire.Lifo Ins."Co.  British and Foroig^i Juirine 'las. Co.  Ldeiyd's Glass Insuranoe.Company,  XV. K. ALLAN,  '   ���   ..   General Agent,  Winnipeg.  SIM  Baking   Powder  Last year with my Famous  KNOWN THE WORLD OVER.  To moiv,sufferin��r front  any  Weakness,  Rheumatism,  Varicocele, Nervousness, etc., send for my book which  is-Sent-Sealed Free. It tolls how I can cure the  most .stubborn-cases without the use of Drugs..  Call and consult me Free-ovtf you do not live  near enoiiLrh 'write for thc book to-day.    Address  Tu  MitT  132  James Streetj  " Three years ago I was troubled  with    boils,    and    tried    several  remedies recommended by friends,  but they were of no  avail.     I had  FIFTY- TWO BOILS in all, and  found   nothing-    to gfive  me   relief  until I tried Burdock Blood Bitters.  The first bottle I took made a complete   cure   and   proved   so   very  satisfactory  that   I   have   recommended   B.B.B. (to   many  of my  friends who have used it with good  results."     A.     J,      MUSTARD,  Hyder,   Man.  .Any one troubled with Boils,  Pimples,. Rashes, Ulcers, Sores,  or any Chronic or Malignant Skin  Disease, who wants a perfect cure,  should use only  With our Stencils and. avoid loss. .We iiiniiu-  facturt- nil kinds of Stencils, Koy Ch��chn  and Klibber Stamps, and supply Inks arid  Brushes for the same; also Souls, Dators, Nuin-  bercrs, etc. Price List on application. Always  write orders legibly and frive us an idea of size  mid .style of lettering required. OFFICE  SUPPLY CO., 503 Mala Sr���" "Win 111 pes'.  that should be found  every well regulated  ' , .household ..  DREWRY'S  Choice Stock Ale Extra Porte  Canadian Pilsner Lager ���  (A Fine Light Beer)  Golden Key Brand Aerated Wafce;  Imperial Table Sauce  India Chutney  . �����ft-�� is-.;-  'mm  18.-S  Health Coffey  Are all the rage.  Have you tried thom? .  As a drink is not surpassed, in  healthful qualities. A decided  benefit to tho system.  Iil  Choice  Tablo  Roliisho-  WVV-A^WWWWW^^^  M^�������  E.'I,:rD *i E,Wit�� .  AJaimracturor siiifl Importer  "wrx.isi'iNri.iP'so-  Tt costsalittlemorethno  aotno ochora. but as it is  the toughest and warmest. It is tho choapest. It  is the best in tho world.  Compare it with othors  before buyinR.  Write for free samples  YOUR GROCER FOR  A PACKAGE.  MERRIGK, ANDERSON & CO,, WINNIPEG,  GIBSOIf COT,  ��� OOP ���  3LOTSIX3 0JNT  _E._l_slC3-.  First British Firo Insurance Oliiee, Established in Canada, A. IX, lStM.  The above company is desirous of opening agencies in all town? throughout  Manitoba aud the Northwest, Territories where they are not at present represented-  and will ba pleased to recoivo applications for same. J  PATimSOJY $��� SON,  Chief Ayents for the Dominion'of Ginadt:,  Montreal, Que.  mm&mm r��zs|s**'!*T"  fi..  i  ,    !  A  i   t  -.-1 *'...  ��� jy -  \VAy  :- i-i'-' ''���  -Piv"  *>v       .'.  .-���I,   ..  - i y-  (���JS  '     /  ,  .. Ai.   '.  '��� .',|  y A '���  . ', j".'  ��� .\ i  u. '        -    >  !. 'i'i' ,  C. A ���   ,  l     ' -  _;���  ���;   i. ������  W r-  '   'I ���'.  f'v.  ii^  ���.. ���!���.���  :���;,/  ymyy  t    .1':  7'ff'  -Msttf^jga"-1 ���*���*"-  lruwWyp����Ml��B������  {tmi"'rrt ttuusssrvt  IE lO'FIE m IEADEE  i iiblithcti i"_.  oflMo-.-i'-C  ihe interest of the people  _y and East Kootenay.  S.U VT1T A: M e SttllAVK,   -   -Publishers.  V. J. SMl'THi       �� Editor.  IA Brush With Apaches.*  5 BT P. WILBUR m%&. |  l'.AI'KS i>r UUBSCl'.IFTION'.  One Year .2.00.  All communications to the editor must be  ncoompnnled by the writer's name and address,  not lieces-HHrily for publication, but ns evidence  of pood faith. Advertising rat.\ mndc known  upon application.  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1808.  AX INJUSTICE TO MOTIlS.  By  the action  of the C. P.'R.  iu  building the siding and   depot  at tbe  loot of the   lake,, two   and  one-half  miles from this place, an irretrievable  injustice lias been  done Moyie.   Not  being    nb_r>   to  secure   its unreason*  able demands in   this town, tbe company will endeavor to start a town  of  its own, and  lias already secured land  flud complied With all other necessary  requirements for that purpose.  Notwithatanding^htf Well    earned  . reputation of the 0. P. R. for making  its own towns, it 33  safe   to say - tbat  this laleat venture! will prove  an  exception, to the rule  and  be a dismal  failure.     Moyie   was   built    on    tbe  strength of the mines which iinrnedia-  telj- surround  ber.    Upon  these   she  depends for ber support, and will continue to do  so.   The  town was  well  under way and tbe mines were  pretty  . thoroughly developed  before the rail-  Way was built.    Both have grown into  prominence simultaneously, abd   they  are now so closely allied as  io  be .inseparable.  The  proposed town at , tbe foot of  the lake will be-backed  by   a depot,  and by a depot  alone���nothing else.  *rbe proposition is   simply this :    One  town is   backed   by   shipping  mines  With a payroll of at  least $1(3,000 per  -month; the other will be backed by  tbe princly salary drawn  by  the  station   agent,    which,   we    are    told,  (mounts   to   about   $60   per   month.  Business  men may corhe from afar  to settle in the new   towh, but When  tbey carefully consider the proposition  tbey will gladly take their chanc.es in  the   town    already    established���the  tq^wu with mineral   backing.. A  man  of good judgment befofe ehtefing into  business- fir3t   Consider,   the   soiirce  from which lit- eipecto ta deceive'  his  Support.   He is alec, aw'ttfe of the fafct  that the. closer he locates tti thafc pdint  of business the better chance' lie etahds  of getting   his   share   of   the'   Samei  Why then   should   he   locate'   at the  foot of the lake; two and a  half  miles  away from the  mines, in Order   to  derive the benefit of .these mines?  .   True, a depot is in  realty   a  necessary adjunct Lo a town, and no  Small  inconvenience will be felt  by  ils  absence.   But   this   inconvenience  will  not be of long  duration.    Boats will  ply thc lake between  Moyie City  and  tin. depot and passengers  and  freight  will   be given  every accommoddtion;  In .fact   to'  the   passengers, after   a  long and tedious journey on a railway  train, the fifteen minute  ride  on   the  lake  Will  be   both  invigorating   dhd  delightful; and   will  only M'd to  ibe  pleasure of tbeir trip,  A spur will be built sit Moyie loir  the accommodation of tbe liiine owners and all the ore Will b'e shipped  from this point. This will dilly leave  the passenger traffic and merchandise  to behaiidled from the foot o'f tlie'lake:  Tlie.business men and fefcicleh.s o'f  Moyie are not in the least alafiheci  byer tlie fecerit turn, of affairS���they  are depending on' ��� the ihih����j n8fc iiie  depot, for their "support, 'iliey Mvc  invested their irioriey h ere; ptli lip  good substantial buildings aiid iiave  esUbliched homes. They will remain  where their interests are.; anel .will not  be carried away by., tlie alluring inducements offered in this "Hew towhsile  ���twilh nothing tb bac�� it) wliicJi ia  owned and controlled by a greecly aiid  Spiteful corporation," whose oiily b'b'-  ject is   to   endeavor   id  crush' Moyie  City because s'lie clicl  unjust demands/  no su  11,1111. t��.  a mi fc ic  Itr  ���   Sir Wm. tail Hornets Sajcl la liave  made the statement thai "lio leareH  ., y, , vi - .j ' ���-��� i-t'iiipiiiiv wuuJtJ  the Great   Northern  combany  would  be found at Ottawa al   tiie  ne;I('  siori of parliamen  that would enable them, to  et-.*.  ceo-  nt  seeking lebslaUcn  btuici  iii to  British .Columbia.- anil thus divert  business from Canadian centers/'' A  little railway coinp(j!titibn is exactly  "i.vhiiL British Columbia needsj and it is  ^iucerely hoped that the Great North-  ���vill secure such legislation.  their j'ells whep they real'r/.e'd tin  brey had escaped." T9 iiij; relic/; their  ciiea.grew fainlei- arid fainter, Und.in k  ie;w. .minutfejB. they, beiifeed ��� altogether.  'Jlhey werfe looking in tlie Wfconjf direc-  Uf.tr ���'���     ..p.--  " .'T'l  ..1 i-��.>'..���;; -1  .4.?     .  ..--  tion for me, atiu had pUsaed down m-  ste/id of iip th.c,river:   .This.;'gayerme  soriie relief; but I waSptill in a&nng.er-  oiie jocality.   i'br augiii I.kriewloihef  banas \vere, in the vicinity and Juixioiis  ^o^ the scalp of anyone -who "might ap-  &dr-'.,.'.,���:; ,.���',���- "i        ....'���1-:i'..     .'...-.   ,..,.-  , ��� ijecprdihj��:ly T. carefully   Hnd^  t;riu:  iibuely uicked my wiiy aipnjj. j cfetpiiitj,  ���*-x   of, the .time . ajiq  fljways.,Keep-  pjbenJjytterflss the. hill,"*!.   1 r.  f)0trte ..iistapcei.aiid wap fluKlly.brou^jvt  yi) sharp b^vfn.irl3(-;iruiiii.,ing.?t)i;o a c!i|j.in  km tt^m'mwwfrv ?&;ivi��  fflb\ %mf h$aMhrimM<W*.-1'-1 rcc:  m^^m^nimy^my'-c:i?^'  wsu,p you., I^a^.ytg^jy aloiigj, atunir  Bjlijg over idga. dn/k r^/fen slumps.,, I-  had a good sttir^ arid fept in advdnce..p_  them, quite oiif, pi, ^.-.'hshot. Revcriil  shot:; '.'.';���'��� i:i'nlflaftei! mc, !-i:t til.:"-  .11, .:i-.ti"   ;-..|l sb'.'*t     t  .-���:;;;;,;,.     - ...  THE long ��tring of pack mulea  wound down through the dark,  narrow ravine of the Haiayatnpae river  canyon, aud crossing the dry bed of  the Btream disappeared behind a ledge  of rocks jutting: out from tlie overhanging cliff.- It was a lonely spot.  Ten miles below a quartz mill had been,  erected, and five miles up the river was  a sheep ranch. - But here no sign of life  appeared, save the (sinuous line of  mules wending their way' across a  stretch of hlkalt plain to the foothills  JliBt beyond. The alkali dust, dry aa  tlitder, crushed under the feet, of the  animals and wttfl Wafted away in little  puffs at each successive st^p.  The straps fastening thc load to the  back of one of the aniinala became  loosened, and I stopped to fix them.  The Other toulcs filed pnat rtnd left me  about a quarter of a toile behind. Aa I  was tugging away at the straps, with  tlie mule occasionally looking back at  me with a quizzical expression showing  plainly on its face, 1 heard a soulid aa 01  some one slipping- oVer tlie rocks above.-  Thd mulb looked up, {miffed the air,  gave a budded lurch, wrenching the  straps from my hniidB, and dashed  madly off toward the nnimals in the  lead, probably'now a mile ahead, and  already on th<J summit of the nearest  foothill. The tin buckets, provisions,  etc., that formed th*4 contents of its  load, were strewn over the ground quite  promiscuously;  The other animals iii the train, who  previously had been W&lking along- in  a sleepy, mechhnical Vray, and only  twitching their ears and swinging their  tails to vary the monotony, seemed to  be infected with the terror of the animal.that had broken away from me,  and joined it in a tnhd disorder. 1  stepped back under the overhanging  ledge oi; rock, and ga__ed after the ani-  malsj wondering as to thecatise of their  sudden fright. Just then a sharp report rang out. ,1 felt a stinging sensation ih my right ear) and could hear  a distinct' "ipingi" I clapped my hand  to my ear; it was (bleeding;' Then, the  reason for the mad fear of the mules  came to me. A mule that has been used  where Indians are around soon learns  Ui tell by inthition, it seems,, whenever  One is neah and, as they have an inborn  antipathy tbward tlikm, never lose any  time in getting out of the reach of their  riflefe. This one had fired at me  through a crtiVloe in the rocks, but had  done, no damage saV'e to dip off the  tip (ii my eafi  We were hot then expecting an outbreak: A few; inbuths before Gen. Cook  had gathered in the hostile Apaches  and placed them Uuder military control. The formfer horrors were forgotten; and we were at ease and off our  giiard: The ,otily wtiapbn 1 carried was  a hrivy tevdiver. & p66F instrument to  _b'pe frith a rifle ih toe Unas oi  ��  biboalkirSljr _iava#fc  i glanced h{i UlKHlgli ltl6 break in the  robks ahil siw' aii Apiifiiiti, in full war  QrBss; peering ^Bwii 18 iiricertain, the  result, of hii.niiBt: As t itfept still; he  thought he Eatl iliiste^ ine, and so.  losing jbis cautibn iii his cupidity ior  scalps, he.venturecl c)ut from behind the  rocks and began climbing down: This  Was my opportunity, and I drew iny  ievolver and'fired at him, and had the  somewhat gruesomfe satisfaction of seeing him fall acroes a rock. Ilis rifle  dropping from hiso hands; boiihded  clown the rocks and fell at iny f^et: I  picked it up:, I had previously silp-  posed him to be alone,,but now a dozen  or more yells burst frdm anibng tHe  rocks; and I knew that I was in fbrit:  Keeping close to tlie ft^cky bliff &n'd  dodging from bdWlder1 to'bowlder, I ran  for some distance up the dried-bp l3fed  of the fiver, uhperceivvi. I hid as best  I could, and looked fback. There were  50 or,inorc warriors; it afcemed to rne,  examining thfe place Whetc I had been  when the shot was fired.  Apparently there waa ho time to be  loiit, and taking advtihtage of their  searchings; I rati as rapidly as the  rocky ground .would permit .me. I  gained the shelter of 0 ravine that fan  down the. river. I clambered up the  ^ides. I was not now more thhii a quarter of a mile away ffc.ni wlitrfi 1 shot  uie  Indian,"   and   i.  could   easily hent-  ning, scarcely knowing now or where,  and at length cama out upon the* alkali  iplain. I had run in a circle of about  ���ix miles in circumference, and had  arrived at the place where the mules  hed stampeded. I was so exhausted I  could scarcely niovc.  I vr*s now in desperate straits, indeed. I could still hear the yells of the  Indian*, although their cries were becoming weaker. I looked over toward  the foothilli, expecting to see some one  coming, and to my intense relief I saw,  partly obscured by the flying dust,-a  troop of cavalry from the fort. I could  make out the tinta of their uniforms,  aud nothing I have seen, before or since,  wns as pleasing as that army-blue. The  fort wm only about 20 miles away, and  word had been received that afternoon  that a portion of the Apache tribe had  escaped and were on the warpath, and  .his troop had been sent to intercept  them. I guided the soldiers to the Indian camp, where tho Apaches ,had all  returned, having given up their search  for me. *  When they saw they were surrounded  by the soldiers, they tiubmittod without  a struggle. Their arms were taken  away from them, and they were forced  to return to their reservation, very  sullen, it is trUc, but without further  hostilities. '  Thus ended my first experience with  the redskin warriors, and I am perfectly Willing to let it be the last. At that  time I was so mhch so, in fact, thnt 1 resigned my position as pilot of a pack-  mule train and returned to a civilized  region.���^Peterson's Magazine,  STORY   OF   A   CAPTURE.       i  ���Witt ot 0. "Wife  frttT��*<l   Hor  Hu��tnu_ta  frbm  tHe  Oflleflr��.  "If I hadn't seen it with my own  eyes," said the old ' forty-niner, "I  Wouldn't be a tellin' it. In our camp we  had got kinder civerlized and unless u  feller was strung up immediate fur lift-  in' dust what tlldn't belong ter him, br  ridin' off with a hoss not havin' title ter  th' same, We locked him up and htild  him f ujf a fair trial. WtJ had a reg'ler officers an' guards an' the convicts had ter  work gettin' in wood an' cleanin' Up  'round camp.  "One fijie-lookin' feller came in there  With his wife, tui' she War findr lookin'  nor he wa��. I never knowed yet  whethef he dbfae it or not, but it War  charged that he was caught craivlin' out  ���frofai" a tent with his pa'rdner's swag.  We caught him an* put him inter,th'  workin* gang till the gran' jury could  set On him. IM had a mighty fine hoss  that,a lot Of us wanted ter buy, but his  wife wouldn't sell an' took care of hiin  as good as a man cotlld dO:  "Oil a Saturday night that feller  broke guard. White we Was chnsiii'  'round a Chiuerma'n noterfied h's as how,  th' man was at hc.ru.., with his wife:  They must have heerd us cbmin', fur  therU was a rush from th' back door,  there was as piirty n fepring into the  saddle as you ever see an' all bf us went  clatterin'"after th' big hoss while his  rider Waved a hat an' mocked at us. We  follered fef miles, ciroppin' out one by  one till in��i ah' th' sherift had th' trail.  We could change bosses, biit fur ten  hourS that there big black kept th'  rood an' Showed us hi__ heels: Then his,  ridef jist coolly got off and set down on  a lfclg ter wait fur -us. .We galloped Up  with gung iii both han's an' ordered A  surrender: burn me if it wasn't .th'  pufty woman, an' we never see cither  of 'em again."���Detroit Free Press.  DANGERS OF   ^EfiVES;  ��r ^Vfelfch &). "YVoihbri bt Voztitiy Aire  it utied to \m a inatt^r bt faith; yeirfi  agd; that wfe possessed ner'Ves, for wfe  werb unebnscidlis b'f tHfe'rn. Nowadays;  however; they have become bi! inost  vital importance; they are, so to speak;  "household petfl." It seems that "teix_:  per" has gone out of fashion; bo far; a .  least, as we are concerned, and; thdhgH  it is possible to,admit that bur heigh*  bore may suffer f roin attacks bf temper,  wje never do^-tio, we hkve "nerves."  Tiiere ii a sbrt ol hecfessafy dignlt^  about the^dssession of rierv-e^, though  ���^b own they cause ug trouble, We  speak in ljuite a f fcpfbaijhiuj "Way bl !'ti,  woman who has no neryes;" (just as if  this meant the same as that jah'c is without reflnemenj. and tenderness.  Nerves are, however, dangerous pets,  for they are apt to becc.meqbrmaB_ers:  Indeed, to nerves are Ascribed the un^  wholesome craving,for excitement, thc  morphia kabit and the excessive use  of ktimulants among women, as well as  a variety bf other,evils. Nerves, nd  doubt; would be kept in check better if  oiily we were simpler. Japanese worn?  eri are charmingly, ^serene.f and goo<i  tempered, And, their./ireedpm^romnerv^  oils, .troubles may te' largely hscribejd  tb, the absence'of small worries in mat-;  tcrs domestic. They are saved worries,  about dress, for the fashion, of their  costumb never .varies, and ,the,. absence;  of drapbries.and,crowds "of ornamentsi,  economizes, tHoney^,and,,greatly, (.aVeS  labor,, lis ti__3f jiotiiekeeper could.tell  who ,know8 thq.iret ap,d Irritatioii .oi  keepiijg,,th'(i^e things pretty and-fre.e  f rolii, dilst ill an "under. Scrvanted" es-*  tabiishment.���^Boston Budget.       '  .'��� .".".'���    '���".:;..���-���'   '-\  Sh6r-I ha.ve.been Bthut'tip in bonding  school so ieng.that t.ijeei very a^k:wjar<��  and UxniA iri norapmy., 1 io cot know  what io;(_io,^iih mj-liahdfli,.,.  $?$y%V. hold ihtittx toi ydti.*-tidi8_on  Tiiiveleri  ���      - -   4_ii r^i-���^~  ���'����������������� ���  r^f ���Hfl*a*5Hl^**5*n:��� ������   - -*\r :���-*:-  9prm-A\am 1. fy)*vDo, you  .m^W'Hm^Qh- ���'  m ol Sinokfe but 01  ol'^.H^  bHey.'J&J  ..���iW-te,..., lk  thb hbuse.���Tit-Eits.  5-Tiui ft,,_ii|S& bi, this  leading . msuraJ^cgi ,-^gipajnies im Ciii-  fornia receives ��'?A,000 a year.  Orders Taken for Job Work.  The'Leader has perfected arrangements for taking orders and handling  all kinds of job printing, and respectfully solicits your trade. When in  need of letterheads, billheads, envelopes, cards, mealtickets, or anything  in tbe printed stationery line; call ,at  this office and inspect samples and get  prices. We guarantee prices to be as  low as can be received at any printing  house in the country.' Leave your  orders with us and we will attend to  the rest.  OUR STOCK OF '  Drugs, Sundries  And���  Patent Medicines  Is now Ihe most complete 011 the line. Wc solicit your trade, special attention given to  mail nud out of town orders.  . R. JS. BEATTIJB,  V. O. Itloclt,  CIIANHKOOK,   H. C.  PIONEER  HARDWARE STOR  Wlieu in Cranbrook call and  iiispectf our large  stock  of  PAELOR    and    CQOK  T0VE5  Just received: Full line of shelf and  builders' hardware, sash and doors on  hand.    Glass paints and oils.  G. H.-MINEll, Prop.,   CiiANiiROOk.  ....���I. mtnii.il n minium���������������������*������������m��  KAUFFMAN HOU  ' MOVIE)    EAST-KOOTENAY} tJ. C  The above hotel has been recently erected, ahd heatly famished throughout. . '   '  Cosy  find Comfortable   Rooms.  The bar is Supplied  With  the  best  brands   of liquors   and  cigars.  Headquarters for Mining Meih  --MjmiMHn  pat&oniz:e!  white laboe  My Sebdlhs Tour Work To tti.  Lake Shore Laufldry.  ' fHILIP C.ONRAD, Prop.  GOOD WORK.  PRICES  REASONABLE.  LAKE �� SHORE  Barber SHop  -AND-  BatH Rooms  J. E. 1-luSGRA.VEj       ���      ���   rl'oyrltitbr  "   MiJYIE, B". b.  _��M  ���KU���  A ,et  -���>:  ASATIBIMS^  NELSUj^,  B. C.  .','": ;     iiktbrSt.. -ji-LSOl), J3. b;. .  Wholesale GrdceHeo  andj Prp-visions.  ri"-   i..y ���������I'" ���������'���  i.ETTi.ii diiDEnsi'i.b.ii'Ti_Y ArrKNDiji) i'b;  1       '���    ���      ���.���   ��1 *' '" . ���'������'...'���  V. 0. ijok 214.   '"  -*-*-(  Btlketat.i NiSLEiol-r, B. C.  iV��-*-  Ceilti-iiiiy idbated) kild   first'  class in all apArlihents. .' ,' !  -ii.  to; i: c; ceakkej  ���   j^rop.  Park, Mitchell &Co.'s  SAW AND PLANING MILL.      .  All Kinds of Bough and  Dressed Lumber. . . . .  MOYIE CITY, B. C.  FOR  PRICES   APPLY  OR,WRITE  G.KMTJIR. Mgr.  [^ (J f J ' BREWERY;  -0-  -mtEWKKS OK-  IN       KEGS  AND  BOTTLES.  FINE LAGER BEER  AND PORTER.. .  .' .  Orders Promptly attended to.  R. Riesterer and Co., Props.,  ISiELSOW, B. C  FOR FINE  mds 9:  ADDRESS  Bi  NELSON.  LILLIE   BROTHERS,  Boot & Shoe Co.  NELSON,  . B. C  MOYIE  dO_.J_Ptt fcEitt��RS*At>l.iiProiJi  Lager beer Sold  Uy the'   Keg br ddKCU  bottles. ��  feottled Bee?  in Stocki  be    *    ���     c  ddtSlde brders (liven Strict Attenllon.  y^rmrffiii 1 . m ������Wiir-i! ���  -���1 ���rr-i- is���  If You  Want Aflythinf  IN 'fkE DRUG LINE OR  AS&AYEliS1    SUPPLIES,  Citll ou or write  #. F. T2ETZEL & CtX,  NKLSON, 11. C.  -THE-  HOTBL  At the  Logging <3��tittp  Twenty miles ftest of iloyie City,,.ip._ul  pn the line oi ibe new brow's I^'esl  i'ass railway id how, prepared to give  good accbmmb'datiohs to the traveling  Dublicj having been thoroughly overhauled iind rbmodeieel to accomi:io-  date tbo incre.L_.ing tradd., The best  iirands of liquors are siippiied at the  liar, anti the proprietors; wiio are old  timers, dah give full information^-, to  the traveling jiublic. Clooti otabling  in connection ivith the hdtei.  ', 1 ���  BfiAULlfitJ & PLAltTiS; Prori��.  ____6rrraaimmuft;'  NOTICEi    ,  . To whDUilt. itl6y,coUcerp.i ;I-Jidvc'tills a  transferred all riglit, title.Studidiltoi_QSt iu',-:  MoYiu.crl-Y LBAiiictt'to Fr_r, 8idyfch and J.t  Musgrave, wild. tvlll.horeaflet conduct ���<  liusiiiessi All Uillrj due; tlie J._.adkr will  collected by thom. Aud nil iIIHIh against '.  Lbadisk will be paid) by myself.   1). R. Youn^  V,r' ���"   ������'."- ��' ��� ���"A .���^���a*Kr Slocan." City Pub/  Moyie City, B. C, July 25th, 1808,  day  ��:lie  rK.  .he  the  -fhe  Moyie Supply Co,  POSTOFFICft STOKIv,  Denlers In���  Dry Goods,  Groceries,  Provisions,  Stationery,  1 Etc, Etc.  Quoon'8 Avenuo,  MOYIE, B. C,  -iiJ-  Deaiefs in  Fresfr and  Cured MeS-ts;  ~^-��-��-  F0&��'     STEELE,    CRANBROOK/  WARDNERand MOVIE CITY.  CANADlAfl PAGfflO  Raiiway    Company  ���AND���  Soo    Pacific    Line  Direct R6ute  andSufferio^ S^^pe-  To KLONDIKKland YUKON Gold Fluids-  To:PucificCoa��tt.Cliliia, Japnii iind Aiisim   ���   ,  To festcrii (ind Mro'pean polnt.s.  ! '������.'T&keUi.iiwuwHlirougU &j$ I-t*eSnge  ciVcct'.kV tci'^estiuasion.  TOUJRIST -CARS  pasS liffll&wrokK  jSally to St,,Paul. W\y, except Wed*  day to iiisierti Cfinadiiiu imd-U. ft.  poilltm ���.'���������.     ���     ;���  '  Procureii {& 'Mbi'eB, Mupl;  bib.; ��n'  Ascertain Present  i  . fV ti ci i li^i .in f or ni^t io'ii, .^  *���. ntid-voissjiiig" nearest. Iocs.!.  v\- j.- \    w"--',0*        ,.. |.,i,-: AK-'"''f'  ���1.V.' if, ANDKRSON,' '     Trftvl Pass. A^j^.i,,,  '       ���      _.<__Mi!-  >''������   AAvor'  Uifltriot Passenier Agent: .Va&ouv  " .o.'-      ���       ... .���,.?t  Bo sure your ticket reads via. i>,  ���4.  4  rc'f7*��_.  I  ^'-__  m  c$iM  .-:lf'WS  n  Mi  ml  Ml;  1Q  E.1I.ST  ** t-  Uf  &  m  I-'Ml  i'i 3  s* .is  1 'Si  y-rW  m

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