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The Marysville Tribune Jan 4, 1902

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 " "*"£
0
h.
«Ibe   flWarysville  (Tribune*
VOL   1.      ISO.   7
MARYSVILLE,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,    JANUARV, 4,    1902.
$2.00 peb year
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. Geo. A, Cox, President. B E. Walker. Q n Mnn'gr.
Paid up eapital, $8,000,000.    Rent, *2,0()0,000.   Total resources, $05,000,000.
A general bunking business transacted.   Deposits received
London, Eng'and.    Office Na. 60, Lombard Street.
' Cranbrook Branch     hubert haines, Mgr.
Furniture and
Supplies	
Complete for house or hotel   Stoves,
Carpets, hardware and Wall Paper.
We are pioneers and the largest A    D    fTT DT1I
general dealers in the district. «•   "■  UUil l")
Cranbrook, B. C.
G. H. MINER,
V nolcsale and Retail
Hardware    Merchant.
Mining Hardware a Specialty.
Remember the
AIdress	
.   G.H.MINER,
Floneur Hardware Merchant,
CRANBROOK.
+t*MQ&&$4>4>&$><$>&'$> l^<S>'s>*<S'»»*<SK*J' t>4tir$r$®QQQ4>Q&WHWMQ®®Q®1'.
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
Fort Steele Mercantile Co, Ltd., Cranbrook.!
$&t44$4<t^4-®M-l'*-t'-$-M--i*t>'i'-**>$'i-i*>''
k* m***^ M'-n-s-?'*'!'***
Otxjxs
The Koolenay Furniture Company, Ltd.
Those furnishing hot Is and homes in Marysville shou'd
see our stock bjfrrj orda i g elsewtbr •.
J, P. FINK, Manager.
Cranbrook
THE KING MERCANTILE CO, Ltd
OENtRAL DEALERS IN
GROCERIES AND FEED,
GENTS' FURNISHINGS, BOOTS AND SHOES
Manufacturer
- Bough ani Dressed Lumber
Lumb.r Quoted In Our liOttd Lota P O B Maryavll'e
5*
C. E. REID & CO.
Aj   DRUGGISTS AND
Vf   CHEMISTS	
#
Has juaiopeneu a full line of Drugs, Chemicals, Sun
dries, Flic.    Flue Soaps and Perfumes.   The best
brands of Cigars and Tobacco.   Latest Newspapers
...   and Periodicals.
Your patronage is solicited.
G. T. ROGERS, DEM-ER IN
IN FANCY' AND STAPLE GROCERIES.
All mail orders receved are carefully pacod and promptly
shipped    Price list sent on appica'ion.
Cranbrook, B. C.
Advertise for the Dollar.
Drink and the gang drinks with yon;
swear off and jou go it alone, for the
bar room burn who drinks your turn has
a querulous taste of bis own. Feast
and your friends are many; fast and
they cut yen dead; they'll not get mad
If yon treat thrni bad, so long as their
stomachs are fed. Steal If you get a
million, for then you can furnish ball;
its the limit thelf who gets out on leave
while tbe little one goes to j ill. Al-
verttae and the dollars come rolling;
quiet and they fall to arrive; for how
are men who have more money to spend
to know that you are still alive.—Ex.
Accident to Jack Toney.
John Toney, one of the men employed
on the construction of the smelter
buildings, fell from one of the frames a
distance of si uie thirty-three feet but
luckly sustained no worse Injuries than
several severe cuts about the face and
a lad shaking. He wasremovea to Hand-
ley & Wolfe building Immediately after
the accident and Dr. On en of Cranbrook was telephoned for and arrived
two and a half hours later and attended
to tbe par lent. Mr. Toney will be
around In a few days.
Hospital to be Built.
Mr. Oreer Informs ns tbat he has
the contract for the hospital and that
he will commence work on the building
with tbe next week or two when it will
be pushed to completion.
' cw Cuatoms Officer.
A, L. M:Dermot of Cranbrook has
been appointed cuatoms house officer for
the western portion of Sou h East
Kootenay, which Incudes Maryaville.
VI. S Keay who was formerly In charge
of the whole district will locate In
Ferule. YV S Keay has been a general
favorite during the three years he
has been stationed at Cranbrook and we
regret to see him leave except that we
understand it is for his advance in tbe
service. A. L. M:Dermot is an old
timer In the district aud well liked by
all lhat know htm.
All Kcudy for Hockey.
A meeting nf the Cranhrooa Hockey
club was held at t ,e rink on the 25th of
December hi 3 p. in. for the purpo.se of
electing officers for the ensuing season.
The result was us follows;
I'.titon. J. P. Kink.
lloiiurnry President, Win. Hill.
President, K. Ii ll<rattie.
Vice President, K. L. Cbildletgli,
Secretary-Treasurer.A  I. MeDeimolt.
Executive Committee, C. Piest, 0, W,
Ross, S. Hayes.
The selection cf a captain was left to
the executive committee,
R 1'* Beattie whs elected delegate to
represent the club at a meeting held at
"Fernie 011 the s8'h for the purpose of organizing a league anil arranging a schedule of games for the Uphardt cup.
The executive committee arranged
with the manager of the rink to hold
practice on Monday and Wednesday
nights from 8 to 10 and Friday nights
from 7 to 8 o'clock.
A meeting was held at Fernie on tbe
}8th inst. for the purpose of organizing
a hockey association, Representatives
from Pincber, Fernie, Cranbrook aud
Moyie were there aud after the elec.ion
of officers' the following schedule ol
genres waa decided upon:
Pincber vs. Fernie al Fernie Jan. to.
Moyie vs. Cranbrook at Cranbrook
Jan. 10. __ ,
Fernie vs. Moyie at Moyie Jan. 17.
Cranbrook vs. Pinclier at Pincher
Jan. 17.
Cranbrook vs. Fe-nle at Fernie Jan.21.
Fernie vs. Cranbrook at Cranbrook
Jan. 25.        v
Pincber vs. Cranbrook at Cranbrook
Jan. 3:.
Pincber vs. Moyie nt Moyie Feb. 1.
Cranbrook vs. Moyie at Moyie Feb. 4
Moyie vs. Fertile at Fernie Feb. 6.
Moyie vs. Pincber at Pincber Feb. 8.
Fernie vs. Pincher at Pincher Feb. 10.
Tbe association is called tbe Crow's
Nest Pass Hockey association.
WHAT ABOUT COPPER?
Has It Reached It's Lowest
Level Yet!
MANY   HOLD   TO TUAT OPINION STII.l.
And Th nk that It *•*• ill s on Start
the Up Grade and stay.
Then,
(GrundForks News.)
That there ahould be seme uneasiness
In a district, which, if It is not a copper country, is nothing, over the present condition of tbe copper market, Is
not to be wondered at. And lhat uneasiness arises from two causes, which
may be put in two questions that are
asked dally by tbe people of tbe Boundary, viz : What la the cause of the drop?
aud how will It affect tbe operators!
Iu reference to tbe tlrsc 'one, the
slump does not seem to be permanent
In character or to bave Its souice in the
supply and demand of lhe metal. Thia
Is c.early shown from the reports of tbe
copper producers of the United States,
given at their meeting held In New
York City.
The more reasonable cause attributed
by experts Is tbe failure cf tbe Amalgamated Copper company, controlled by
John D Rockefeller, and tbe Rio Tluto
mines, controlled by the Roihchlldi, to
come to a mutual agreement.
With reference to the ques ion how
will it affect the Boundary operators,
and the tl-strict lo general, there are
several things wblca should be borne
tu mind. F.rst of all. If the findings of
the copper producers of the United
States be correct, and there la no reason
to doubt tbe official reports of such a
comprehensive body, tie depression
will be of short duration.
Then a fact ol great satisfaction to
all cur people ia that the tl anby company ate the cheapest Heaters of copper
on tbla continent. Aud alongside ol
tlut fact Is another ot paramount importance—.hut the rource oi supply lor
their works at Q •and Forks la paih'ips
the largest anti most easily *o k jd body
ol copper ore in the knowu wotltl.
The urea of ili-i lronsidea, Kuob Hill
and Victoria are broken du«n in I in-
tneuse bottles at veiy small cost, and
with the Installation of steam shov. Is
for loading, the coat at tbat er.d will be
still further redu.ed. 1'. must hot be
forgolttu tb.t these ores also cairy
large values of gold.
One of our local bank managers U
authority fjr the statement tbat tbe
Granby company can manufacute cop*
per with tbe market at nine cents, and
alill make a very hindBome profit.
Ia the face of these considerations,
the worst thai can reault is tbat the
company may for a time bave to be
content with a tmtiler margin than at
present. But v.e are assured tbat tbe
public need give Itself no anxiety over
any other serious effect.
Send to—
REID & CO., Cranbrook,
' For overalls, boots and shes, rubbers,
underwear, hats, oaps, and everything
a man wears
Good Common Sense.
Canterbury   Outcrop:     The    Bevel-
stoke Herald strikes a chute of common
sense when it says it Is time we people
In Kootenay and Yale and Cariboo install d upon the Government  recognizing tbe Importance of the mining Industry of the Province.   The politicians
have tbeir railway policies,  their redistribution policies, their Chinese policies and stand us off with a line of guff
about doing everything to further tbe
development of the mineral resources
of the Province and we swallow It. The
members for the mining districts should
leave these Inkpot political squabbles to
people who bave nothing better 10 do,
and unite In Insisting first, last and all
tbe  time on the recognition   by   tbe
Government of tbe Importance of tbe
mining Industry and on tbe reorganization  of the mining department on a
practical basis of wide-awake efllclency.
There are a dozen ways In which a real,
live, up to date department could help
to  advertise  our   mineral   resources,
keep our miners and prospectors posted
and  gnlde the energy of the mining
population  at their disposal Into tbe
most profitable channels.    If the Government has not got a man, who can
aee how this can be done, then In the
name of goodness let them send elsewhere and get one that can.    And the
members for the mining districts should
not let np till this Is accomplished.
How the nocrs do It.
The following is an illustration of the
willingness oi the Beer:
During last December, just -before
Calvlnla waa visited by ibe invaders,
the village was honored by the visit of
an organ grloder.
His musical repertory waa of a pronounced loyal character. The turning of
tbe handle almost alwaya evoked the
stratus of "God Save the King." "Soldiers of the Queen," etc.
Here waa a line opportuulty for the
loyal sect to declare itself.
Altera section opposite the bouse of
a well-known "passlve-reslter," a peremptory order to "move on" came from
lis occupants.
lhe adjourning house, happened to be
tne domlci'e of a flag-waving loyalist,
aud needless lo say a liberal retaining
lee waa offered Ibe boycotted Itinerant
musician, wno, nothing loth, made tbe
welkin ring with patriotic airs, to tbe
delight of the loyalists and the dlacom-
H t tire of the ami loyals.
For the next few days tbe organ visited every house of any pretensions In
the neighborhood, and though the loyalists were In a minority, the music
grinder's treasury benefitted hugely by
thia species of radical opposition.
Alas for the poof loyallits—It waa a
will of the Boer Intelligence depart-
ment, for the manipulator of the organ
was a Boer spy, wnnse method of dis*
covering "who was who" In Calvlnla
was infallible In Its results.
Vcddor Committed Suicide.
At G-eenwood on Dec, 2G:h, lying
unconscious and his life's blood slowly
ebbing away from a bullett hole In ha
head Is Cnarles W. Vedder, a prominent business nun of this city.
Absolutely no cause can be assigned
tor self destruction other than a temporary St of despondency. Vedder was
fonnd sitting In a cbalr in his back
office by John W II inline at 1 o'clock.
At his feet, bearing sufficient testimony
to tbe terrible tragedy of self destruction, was an old rusty 38 Smith and
Weston revolver of five cartridges in
wbicb two were exploded. Tbe bullet
penetrated the right temple above the
ear settling In tbe base of the brain.
Doctors Spankie, Foster and Schon
after examining the wound pronounced
il fatal; Vedder may live on until midnight.—Greenwood Times.
Mr. Vedder was well known in East
Kootenay aa a life inaurance agent.
Lord Stratliconu's Appointment as
G.,vcrnur-Gcncral.
(From the London Dally Chronicle.)
The references to the rumored offer
of tbe governor-genera'sblp of Canada
to Lord Siratbcona have only dealt
with tbe Improbability of such an appointment from the political point of
view. But the social side is no less
Important, as even a man In Lord
Strathcona's position would find If he
were sent to Rldeau Hall. Sir John
Micdonald'a view of the position was
a common sense one, but perhaps tbat
nf tbe late Sir Tnotnris Mcllwraltb, of
Queensland, was a trifle more shrewd.
When there was talk In Australia il
demanding the appclntment of colonial
men to governorships. Sir Thomas
was natural.y spoken of In connection
with Queensland. "But what-would 1
do;" queried the Uauanaland statesman.
"If I were governor, and some old mate
balled me up rn Queen street asked me
to come and bave a drink!'
lather l.acombc's Vow.
The Montreal Witness tells tbe following of Father I.ucomb*, the mis-
slonary whore name Is wc'l known
throughout all C-nada :
D-cember 3rd, Is a memorable date
for Father Laconrbe, the venerable
Northwest missionary, who 1b now In
Montreal. Some 20 yeais ai;o he hjtd
decided to pass the winter with an encampment of Blackfeet Indians, In
order to teach tbem the Gospel and become more familiar with their language.
The Blickfeet were then In open war
with the Cree tribe. On the evening of
December 2nd, a heavy snow storm was
raging, aud as no sentries bad been
placed around ibe camp, the missionary
warned the chief that tbelr enemies
might take advantage of tbe stormy
night to attack tbem. No notice was
taken of his warning. A few hours
later tbe missionary was aroused from
his sleep by terrible war cries, the firing of guns and lamentations of women
and children. The Creea Asslnlbolnes.
numbering some UOU men, had attacked
the camp. Rushing out from his tent,
the intrepid missionary commenced to
administer to the wounded Indians
amidst volleys of bullets and seeing
that all the people In the camp would
probably be massacsed, be went down
on bis knees and tbere made tne promise mat If the battle ceased he would
every year, at the same date, offer
thanksgiving mass. Upon rising to his
feel Father Lacombe was shot In tbe
shoulder. At early dawn the Creen retreated, carrying away wltb them a
number of tbelr dead. The tragic
event Is still known among the members of tbe great battle." and yesterday morning Rev. Father Lacombe said
his mass in accomplishment of the vow
which be made during the course of
that tenlble night.
HOW IT WILL BE THEN
Great Prospects Ahead for
the Smelter City.
ITS  GnOWTU  IS   iml'NU   TO   BE   BIG
Everything   Points   to   Wonderful   P
Kress   and   t'nllmltcd Prosperity
Town.
To Establish Lead Plnnts.
The U.ilou Laad & Oil company contemplates establishing a line of plants
In tbe chief lead enters from New
York to tb? Pacific coast. The new
plant in Brooklyn will be In operation
J muary 1. Tbe Intention of tbe company Is to start up another in tbe west
about February 1, aud to continue ibis
method gradually.
Tbe company already has options on
property In Chicago, St. Lulls and other
points west. It Is expected to become
a 1 Important factor in the lead Industry
While lead will be made by tbe old
Dutch prociss with an Improvement
which bas been perfected and which
can corrcde pig lead to white lead In
a out three daya.
I    Some authorities are of the opinion
' that a rate war In the lead trade will
result.
A Smelter Invention.
New York Dec. 27.—Regarding the
report that Edward Taylor Bradford,
the inventor and mining engineer, had
succeeded in disposing of his Interests
in a patent smeller for over a million
dollars just previous to bis death In
ibis city, AfrtdC. Purdy, a partner
of ibe dead man, said :
"Mr. Bradford had erected a smeller
which decreased tbe expense of reducing ores by two-thirds, an Invention to
which be bad devoted tbe greater portion of hla professional life. One of his
smellers Is In practical operation in
Utah and another la being erecteu In
tire suite of Washington. In addition
to ibis, he was negotiating tbe sale of a
rich mine in Alaska under an arrangement by which he was to receive a
large block ul slock.
"I was bis partner, and we were negotiating with four prominent bankers
of tbis city. Mr. Bradford was a comparatively poor man. He said thai
within a year be would bave realized
from gl,000,1*10 to 81 250,000. 1 am going to save part of this money fur his
estate, but am not sure what I can do
"His home was In Denver, where be
leaves a wife, a son and two daughters.
1 have received wotd from Mrs. Bradford to forward tbe remains of her
husband to Denver, and will comply
with ber requtst Monday.
Tbe present issue of The Tribune Is
the first of the year 1002. Of course
no one can predict, with certainty,
what will happen during the coming
year; but still, by putting two and two
together, one Is led to believe that January 10113 wlllsee a flourishing city at
Marysville. By the lime that January
19(13 comer, around we shall see, on this
magnificent townslte, one or more
smellers with their toweling smoke
stacks, tislngsky wards and proclaiming 10 the world lhat this is lhe Smelter
City of Eist Kootenay. We shall see
the first lead reflnary In Cicada In full
operation, converting the smelted ore
Into pig lead ready for the markets of
the world. We shall aee huge buildings
in which will be manufactured white
lead and lead pipes, thus for the first
time, In the history of lhe Dominion
supplying articles used to a vast extent
In Canada but heretofor imported although ibe raw material from which
.hey are made Is found in our mountains
In unlimited quantities. We shall see
on Main street a continuous stretch of
brick blocks, perhaps nol sky scrapers,
but still handsome brick stores two or
more stories In belgbth. Our streets
will be graded and macadamised. Our
electric light plant will be In full working order, our water works and sewer
system will be running. Tbe beautiful
benches to the north of lhe business
section will be doited with handsome
residences. The hospital will be In full
swing. Schools, churches and government buildings will be In evidence. Tbe
new bridge acroas .the St. Marys will
have been built so that the miners of
Perry Creek and the country across the
river will be enabled to outfit at Marysville.
By the time 11*03 comes round Marysville as a city will be a power In the
land, her population will constat of a
vaat aimy of workers, tbere will be no
room for drones In onr city. When the
whistles blow In the morning we shall
see this army of laboring men starling
for the various manufactories and work
shops with their tin dinner palls and
we shall know tbat these bearers of the
dinner pail are the back bone of our
City, the foundation on which It Is built,
and tie assurance of ber future greatness.
Maryaville will undcubttdly be, aa
long aa sbe exists, a working man's
town, a town whose population will be workers and a good
town at all times. Probably the
construction of no smelter In the west
bas been pushed forward so quickly
as this one at Marysville, Five weeks
ago there was hardly a sign to Indicate
the fact that a smelter waa to be built;
today one can see, not a complete
smelting plant It is true, but every indication to point to the fact lhat a
smelter Is actually under construction.
Huge buildings and massive frames
meet the eye at every turn, armies of
workmen each doing his share towards
tbe construction of Eaat Kootenay's
greatest Industrial institutions are met
on every hand. Car loads of supplies
may be seen at the yards In Cranbrook,
waiting only until such time as the spur
Into Marysville Is finished. Tbis Is all
on January 1st, 1002. Wbat will Maryaville be on January 1st, 10031
As a well known Cranbrook business
man said the other day. "Marysville
Is the Butte of East Kootenay," and so
sbe will be, .She will be tbe great
smelting, refining snd manufacturing city of tbe district. 'East
Kootenay Is all right" and Marysville Is
doing more to make it all right than
any other town In the district.
®     PACE TO FACE TALK        '•
s *
@ •»
a bv thk rtuetxass kakaorh        i,
® i\
Motto    for    the    w.-el-tl.-t   U'las
und Advert!**,
A wise business man watcb<* It's
advertising as carefully as be d.c; i,la
bank account.
After the holidays there Is .nr- *f|
cornea short period cf depression 'n
trade. Of course, most peopl- have
spent all the money they had. -nt
they'll soon have more and they'll f . I
all the more like spending It beon>*
they hare become used to spend., g
money on the slightest provocation,
People most still eat, and drink, and
purchase the neceessarles of life.
People will still look with longing eyes
upon the luxuries of life.
People will read advertlslrjr,
and look In the windows and long
thirstily for bargains. Therefore merchants should still keep the advertising
mill grinding away at about the nsml
speed. Don't discontinue the advertising in January, February and Marc*,
Its tbe man who hammers away with a
new, interesting story every week who
Is the one to win the business In tbe
end.
Seeing Mark Twain light a fresh
cigar Immediately after throwing away
the stump of one he had consumed, a
bystander Inquired :
"Do you smoke all tbe time, Mr.
Clemens!"
"No, not lhe whole time," was tbe
drawling habit. "I never could form
the habit of smoking in my sleep. I
only smoke when 1 am awake,"
And then, after a pause, he continued
jerkily between vigorous polls that
seemed to give him Inspiration In
solemn drollery :
"Yon know-I began smoking at—
eight—years old. I—used to be a—
prlnter't—devil—In a little vlllaee
where there was a—tobacconist—named
Beegle. This Beeglt—said he wonld
give us—devllt—a cigar for every exchange—paper we wonld give—him.
We kept htm well—supplied—with reao-
ing matter—used to give—him—aboui
fifty—papers a week—In exchange for
—as many—cigars. That's how—I
learned—to—to smoke. They were not
the best—cigart—I have smoked—used
—to call 'em-   Beetle's darnedest.'
But—they—weie good enough—to—
learn on."
The announcement by a London boot
maker wilt take all the beating the best
can give It :
"Ladles sold at seven shillings 1 pair
and warranted to fit."
Inter -Impel In! Preferential Tariff.
The Canadian Gazette, published In
London, England, says 1 "Sir Charles
Tupper haa, we see, returned 10 Canada
from England more than ever convinced
that British public opinion Is making In
the direction of an Inter Imperial preferential tariff. The Times advocacy of
a duty on corn la specially pointed 10 as
Indicative of changing public opinion
here, but Sir Charles cannot be forgetful of the fact that the Times haa, at
totetvals, any time these past ten years
talked In much the same vein. We can
frankly sny that onr reading of the
algnaof the time In K-gland indicates
that protection In any form likely to
please the Canadian exporter, Is no
nearer realization here tban It waa
when, say, Canada adopted her pro-
British tariff preference."
Only Two.
"During the yearoneKootenay editor
only had two drinks'. This is a record
srldom beaien In the west."—New
Denver Ledge. Was this Fred Smylhe
of the Moyie Leader!
London Tit-Bits : A Scotsman who
had been employed nearly all his life
in the building of railways In the Highlands of Scotland went to the United
States In bis later yeara and settled In
a new section on the plains of the far
west. Soon after bis arrival a project
came up In hla new home for the con*
atructlon of a railway through the district, and the Scotaman was applied to
as a mas of experience In saeb matters.
"Hoot, mon," said he to the spokes-
man of tbe scheme, "ye canna build a
railway across this country,"
"Why not, Mr. Ferguson!"
"Why not!" be repeated, with an air
of effectually settling the whole mat-
ter. "Why net 1 Dae ye no aee tbe
country's as flat as a floor, and ye dlna
hae only place whatever to ran your
tunnels through!"
Huberts to Retire.
Vanity Fair says It hears from excellent authority that Lord Roberta
commander in chief of the British
forces, contemplates leaving the war
office In April, and that he will be sue
ceeded by the Duke of Connaught.
Subscribe   For  THE TRIBUNE Send Tho Tribune to your Friends  for Halifax
Olll WANT  COLCsM.
"Watted, a room for two gentlemen
about thirty feet long and twenty feet
broad."
"L»t, a collie dog by a man on Sttur
day with a brass collar ronod his neck
and a muzzle." '
"For sale, a pianoforte, the property
of a musician with carved legs."
"Mr. Butcher begs to annonnee tbat
he Is willing to make up capes, jackets
Etc., for ladles out of their own
skins,"
"A respectable widow want* wash*
Ing."
"Boy wanted who can open oysters
with a reference."
"Superior butter 20 centa per pound.
Nobody can touch It."
"Bulldog for sale. Will eat anything
— very ford of children."
"Wanted, a boy to be partly ontsld*
and partly behind tbe counter."
"Lost, near the Royal hotel an em-
brella belonging to a gentleman with
a bent rib and a bone handle."
"Widow In comfortable circumstance*
wishes to marry two son*."
"To be disposed of, a buggy tbe pre.
perty of a gentleman wltb a movable
head-piece as good as new.
Off for South Africa.
Last Tuesday the opportunity to enlist
in the Canadain contingent was given to
the people of this district. Major Leckie
of Vaucouver was in charge, and th*
Cranbrook hotel presented a busy seen*
for several hours. The following appli-
cants were accepted:
J. A. t'.enest, acting corporal; Samuel
Lovatt, shoeing smith; Geo. L. Milliard.
shoeing smith; A. K. Richsrdson. F. V.
Parsons, J. G. Groflns, A. E. McColl,
Samuel Liezert, Geo. F. Mearhan, Hairy
Joyce, Dan W. Sullivan and W, F.
Peters.
The party left on the afternoon trails GOD'S SMILE.
TH-en Cod upon our little world loolrj dowa.
In it* own sirenuoiis eyes ao passing great,
fr, rapt with toys, the pen, the sword, the crown,
Playina its fe'anie of fortune, umr or state,
Poea he not tintle, the patient One who knowi,
Keeping us gently in the onward way,
Waiting,  - A . kindly thought, the evening'! cloM
When we Khali tire of play?
And life's vast tragedies, Its stni and wrongs.
An; they not but as wound3 that children feel,
A tale that to the nursery belongs
Of hurts left for his tender touch to bealf
DfieS he not smile, the good God of us all,
Knowing how sure his love for every one,
Making things right when evening's sbadowa fill
And tlie rouuh play is done?
—Ilipley I). Baunders in St. Louis Republic,
+0-«>O+0-*0+0+0++O-ft>0+0+0-#0+0+
t The t
! honeymoon!
0 o
It was tbe day lifter tbe wedding and
Vfet enou^li to dump tlio ardor of the
most devoted of bridegrooms, And
.Inliii Hampton Was not tbe most devoted, lie bad married, ns most cau-
tkous nml SelfUll young men do, because be wanted a homo nud some one
tu look after his home comforts. He
bad tried housekeepers, but tbey had
proved failures one ami all. Tbey
wanted loo many evonlngfl out, and
their appearance was Dot calculated lo
decorate any smart little suburban
villa.
Ami so John meditated deeply about
tho matter, should he hamper himself
With n wife or should he engage aunt her lady housekeeper and see bow
that worked?
"Why not combine the two and get
a wife ns well as a lady housekeeper?"
thought John, and so lie kept a sharp
eye round him for a bright, pretty do-
mesiicateil Klrl whom lie could honor
Willi hla intentions with n view to matrimony.
Anil at lust bis diligent search was
rewarded. Madeline Gray possessed
every attraction anil virtue that John
had determined bis pretty wife should
have. She was pretty, brilliantly pretty. Her hair was like spun gold, and
her eyes were ns blue as tlie bluest of
china; but, as John Hampton remarked, beauty wns not everything, and
Madeline's bauds, though .small nnd
white, were the nimblest lu the world.
She cniild knit, ami she could sew, she
could wash, anil, yes, she could even
scrub, anil do It all In the daintiest nud
most becoming manner too. Truly
.Madeline Cray was n Jewel which only
required the setting or that little Norwood villa to perfect.
Anil John Hampton thought himself
extremely lucky when this model of
virtues accepted his attentions und later bin dignified proposal of marriage,
nml that was bow he happened to be
looking out of the window of his modest little apartments at Brighton one
very wet day in .May.
The scene wns depressing enough.
'1 lie sea looked dark and gloomy, the
boucb was deserted, anil now and then
a dejected looking Individual enveloped
in a mackintosh hurried along tbe parade witli the seeming object of getting borne as quickly us possible.
"Honeymoons are it mistake," said
John m himself. "If 1 hadn't wanted
n change of air, I shouldn't have come.
It's an Ideal tuorulug for tlio seaside, 1
must say*"
At that moment Mrs. Hampton entered the room, and be turned lo greet
her.
"Not a very charming morning, my
dear, is It?" said lie amicably.
"Well, what can you expect from n
placp 'Ike Brighton?" suld bis wife
coolly. "It's all the same here whether
It rains or shines."
John raised his eyebrows In surprise.
"Why, my dear"— be began anxiously-
"You thought I liked Brighton, 1 suppose." interrupted Mrs. Hampton calmly. "Well, It's a pity you dldD't trouble to iUquJre before. As you arranged
tills holiday yourself, you mustn't
grumble, and now come and have your
breakfast."
To say that Mr. nfimpton wns surprised Is slating tbe case too mildly.
He was simply astounded, He looked
nt his wife ns at some Chinese puzzle,
Was ibis self possessed and command-
Ing woman really lhe meek and subdued Utile maiden he had married tlie
day before?
And yet there she sat. her golden
bead as golden as ever, ber eyes its
blue, pouring out the coffee with as
much sang fiolc] as if she bad been
Mrs. Hampton for years.
"1 presume you ordered this breakfast." she said as she finished ber task.
"Yes, dear." said John.   "Is there"—
"No. there Isn't anything 1 like," she
replied, without troubling him to finish
bis remark, and looking nt the vlutids
on the table. "Will you please ring the
bell?"
John obeyed, nnd when the maid appeared she gave an order for a new
laid egg anil a piece of hot toast, passing the cold meat to her husband with
tlie dignity ni a queen.
And a vory nood breakfast she made
loo. John was rather taken aback. In
bin Idea delicate and refined women
Should eat very little nnd of tbe daintiest viands, and this morning meal of
Ills wife's surprised him as much as
her manner had douc. She bad acted
so differently durlug their engagement.
Kviilcutly he had misunderstood ber,
and ho- determined to assert bis author
Hy ns her lord and master nt once.
There wns no time to lose. "Let ft woman get the upper baud," thought
John, "and your Influence Is gone forever."
Aud so, after the breakfast things
were cleared a way, be told ber to put
on her bonnet uud accompany bliu for
u Inns walk.
"Good gracious, John, are you mad?"
said bla wife.   "In weather like this!"
"Certainly. It will do you far more
good I linn stopping at borne. Come, do
us I tell vou."
Mrs. Hampton looked at blm scornfully.
"John Hampton," she said firmly, "if
you like to go out and uontrnet u chili,
I've no objection, except that I shall
hnve tbe trouble of nursing you, but
ilou't take me quite for a fool. I shall
ofay Indoors and write a long letter t*
mamma."
And so, very much crestfallen ot III*
first attempt to assert bis authority,
Juhii put on his hat and went down on
the bench nnd amused himself by milking ducks and drakes on the waves.
Hut in time Ibis sport became tame,
and. after buying some cigarettes and a
newspaper, be retraced bis steps once
more to the bouse.
On bis way he passed a couple wbo
were walking under a large umbrella.
The man had bis rigiit arm round the
girl's waist, and the girl held up a
radiant faee to his and was chatting
iiaruiingry. Tbey appeared to be perfectly oblivious to the rain and everything but Just themselves.
Tor some reason or other John sighed
heavily and then to excuse himself of
ilie weakness looked after tbem contemptuously aud denounced them as
leluded fools.
When he reached homo, Mrs. Hump
;un met blm nt the door and asked
him to kindly post her letters. Tbere
were two—one lo mamma, certainly,
but the other was addressed to a youna
man who bad been a frequent calier al
the maternal home until their engage
ment was announced.
"Excuse me," be said In a dignified
manner. "May I be informed of the
contents of this letter?"
"No, you may not." said Mrs. Hnnip-
inti stiffly. "And your request Is an
insult, l'ray make baste hack, as lunch
eon Is on tlie table."
Aud again John obeyed, though wltb
n'l-.v III grace.
'Hie next day Mrs. Hampton declared
Hint linncymiiiiiis wire very dull.
"Yoti had heller give liotlco here and
[my the week's bills and lake rooms al
n f the best  hotels,    ll   will  he a
in at In see a lew people at mealtimes
even If one does not speak lo Ihem."
At this John made a strenuous in'11
lest, lie haled n large gathering, he
said, nnd much preferred a quiet life
llesldes. lie was hurt and mortified Ihal
she should so soon (Ire uf Ids company
In a honeymoon a wife and husband
should lie nil and all to une another, ll
should he n brief Mine sacred lo them
.elves, a time when there should he ni;
Intrusions from lhe outside world.
But Mrs. Hampton only curled liet
urelly lips.
"That's nil nonsense," she said, with
i derisive laugh. "You only read iibotll
■ listI sort nf thing In hunks, lu real lift'
i ni.'it'i'iage Is a very prosaic mailer
When we return In Iowa nnd you go le
business, it will l.e different, I shall
■ii 1,'i-tnIn my friends ihen and shah
have plenty to amuse me."
And so in the hotel Ihey went, and
lifter Hint Mrs. Hampton couldn't coin
nluin that she saw loo much of John
she became a great favorite with tin
visitors there anil was always joining
in some expedition or the other, nnd ll
was will) a great sigh of relief from lhe
happy bridegroom that the holiday
-ante In an end.
How pleasant lhe Utile villa at Nor
ivood looked after those desolate rooms
H lhe hotel. I'vcu Mis. Hampton ad
mired John's taste at lhe manner In
which they were furnished, und they
-al down to ten in tlie little dlnlllfl
room for the lirst time together.
John took up his evening paper as
uns his wout and scanned it through,
out raised his head suddenly at whnl
founded like a tnullled soli.
"Madeline," he said anxiously, "what
s lhe nuttier, dear?" And he jumped
i|i and  went to her side, whereupon
he distressed otie lifted a face rippling
villi laughter.
"IJh. John, dear John," she said
■Tell me, did you enjoy your honey
noon very much, dear?"
John hadn't, but he didn't say so. He
•alight the white hands held out to blm
mil drew the owuer to him.
"Madeline," be said, "did you"—
"Yes; 1 did," said Madeline, Interrupting him In ber usual way. "1
ivanted to give yon a lesson, sir. You
wanted tu have tilings nil your own
.lay. I divined It from the first. Yuu
married me because you wanted a coin
,,aiilonable housekeeper. Come, con
'ess, sir. You didn't marry me be
■•a use you loved me."
"Hut now, dearest," be said, still
holding her close.
"Well, I think, thanks to my lesson,
vou do n little bit now."
Aud John confessed he did just a Utile hit. nnd his thoughts traveled back
in lhat happy young couple under the
umbrella at Brighton,
'We'll have iinollicr honey moon Inter
an, Madeline," he said; "n real one this
ilme,"—Penny Pictorial Magazine.
f'cnl nnd Cold,
Professor- Heat ascends, and cold descends.
Pupil—Nol always, does it?
Professor—Yes, sir; Invariably.
Pupil- -Then how is it when 1 get my
feet wet the cold always goes up and
settles   Iii   my   head?-Philadelphia
l'1-ess.
COMING RAIN.
A Youthful Plnnnoler*
A correspondent nsks, Will some of
•OIK nniiheninlienl p-ninsos kindly toll
i.it< if i miii Absolutely devoid of the
cnlculnttng faculty in nut being able
m see through Iho following three
•.iii.i'i'cii trick, shall I nny? A beggar
imy linked an old gentleman in the
rttreot for sixpence.
"What will you do with It if I give
you ono?" asked tho old gentleman.
"Turn it Into niiiepcneo quick," replied the boy.
"How?"
"Olvo ma the tanner, and I'll soon
show yon."
Tlio boy got the money, dinted off to
a tinker's shop nnd bought a threepenny loaf, with which hu returned to
the old gentleman and hond»d blm
buck '<'' pennies.
"How's this? Von snid you would
make tin' sixpence Into nlnopence."
"So I hove. The baker's got threepence, you've got threepence nnd rvt
got a, threepenny loaf. That's nine-
pen co
■n*
The I.nituhiiT of Bnvftffe**
Tho goneral Impression ono derive!
front tho accounts given Is certainly
tlmt Bnvnge tribes are not victims of t
Million despair, but, on the contrary,
liavo a largo and abundant mirth.
Thoir laughter and other signs of good
spirits nro of tho most energetic kind
Darwin nnd n number cf travelers ns-
sure us on this point. The Tnsiua*
nhins, I.ing Itolh tells us, accompanied
their loud bursts of hmghlor wltb
movements of tho hands to the head
ami (julck tapping movements of the
foot, The loud, deep chested character
of the men's laughter is sometimes
specially noted. A recent visitor to
central Africa regrets that under Bu*
ropean Influence tlte deep chested,
hearty laughter of the men Is being re*
placed by what Is known us the "mission giggle" in tbe younger folk
Hung tn the binning north, light shower*—
A3 uvt-r a breast of silks and flowers
Like dusky unbound hair-
Trail weeping, but the west la dark;
And tlie rain crow's tripping voice, oh, hark!
Treads down the echoing airl
H'irk, how the bobolinks ripple nod bubble!
Out of the orchard what rapture of robinJi
And look, the brown thrust up aad facing tbe
storm
With a shaken Jubilant splendor and itorm of SOBff
And more tlmn the heart can bearl
Oh, look and listen!   The last lights gllft*n,
Save for the moment's glare!
Oh. look and harkent   The valleys darken,
fade, for the rain is there!
—Joseph Russell Taylor in Strribner't.
♦o+o+o+o+o+o+to+o+o+o+o+o*
o o
I The |
| Jeweler's Wife. |
o   o
♦ How Sbe Fell a Victim to His Pm- £
0 aloii For Oemi nnd How He <■)
O               Waa at Last Raved From O
♦ the Fiend. ♦
o o
♦o+o+o+o+o+ot+o+o-to+o+o+o*
There dwelt years nnd yeara ago in ji
quaint old city on the hunks of the Rhino
a hnndsonie young jeweler who loved his
gems bo well that he thought them
brighter than any woman's ryes and was
impervious to the smiles of the lorellest
girls who came tn his shop to flirt with
the proprietor rather than for the soke
of the broken earrings uud bracelets
which made their excuse for doing no.
It was known everywhere at last that
Max Rudolph did not intend to marry,
that his heart was given to hts art—for
be was rnther nn artist in gems and gold
than a mere workman—and as lie wns
not only handsome, hut charming nnd reputed to he rich, this was a very provoking fact indeed to the young ladles who
had cherished hopes of winning his favor.
However, the Turks are right when
they sny that no man can escape his fate.
One dny, going into the country for the
lake of the fresh air and to enjoy himself
with rural daiirties nt a little wayside
tavern, there happened to be detailed to
wait upon him a beautiful young country
girl so spnrklingiy beautiful that he said
to himself: "She has diamond eyes and
ruby lips and teeth ef pearls. She is
made of jewels."
Then thero came iuto his mind the
thought that she was a jewel herself well
worth the winning nnd wearing. Still
ehe was hut n poor girl who earned her
broad as handmaid at an Inn, and ho
went his way without doing more than to
look at her. But he came again, and this
time threw her a kiss, nnd again nnd
this time the kiss was on her lips, nnd the
third timo be said to himself that at last
lie lind found tho woman be desired, nud
he wooed nnd married her and took her
home with him dressed in splendid garments, with silken shoes upon her feet
thnt had so often followed 1hc kin* in
wooden sabots.
For a Httlo while the jeweler's love
ruled bis soul. He forgot his most precious jewels for his fair Minn's snke, and
* happier pair of married lovers never
wandered toother in the moonlight or
vowed eternal constancy by the winter
fireside. It was not long, however. In a
year the jeweler had gone bnck to his old
habits. He spent hours in his workroom
watching the polishing of some rare
stone. lie wonld lenve his Mlna for
weeks together while ho sought some
gem of which ho had heard. He would
sit nnd gloat over a great diamond, turning it this way and thnt that the light
might tho better fall upon it, while she
6tit unheeded.
Mina never reproached him with this
change; but sbe grew sad nud often wept
when no ouo observed Iter.
The husband never noticed it. His love
of jewels lind grown to be a monomnnia
with him. Ho had not the usual desire
of craftmen for fame or for wealth. He
had become a miser, who hoarded gems
instead of gold. Ho refused to sell one
of them nt any price. Men snid thnt he
was mad and that sntau In person had
boon seen standing bohiud him whispering in his car.
Still be seemed to love bis wife at
times, nud to show it would bring jewels
and lay them in her lap and toll her how
to know their value.
The simple woman admired them, hut
plie could not comprehend the power they
had over her husband's heart. Aud once
or twice she also thought that she saw a
figure, hideous, though shadowy, at her
husband's side nnd cried out in terror.
She was now nbout to become a mother and was full of strange fancies, ns
women are, nnd the dark figure may have
been merely born of her Imagination. But
it seemed to her to have tbe shape of sa-
tan as be is represented iu tho pictures
that peasants see.
There wns nt tills time talk of a great
jewel—a ruby of wonderful size and brilliancy such ns Uo one had seen before.
None but a king could bo its owner,
men said, und there was a great contest
for It The handsome young jeweler with
the gleaming eyes and eager gestures
who gloated on Its splendor, Mnx Rudolph from Uhineland, wns thought to be
out of bis mind when he declared it
Should be his. But his It actually became.
Where he got nil the money no one
could guess, and there were those who
■aid (hat they saw n strange black figure sitting with him at bis inn one night
and heard tho chink of gold nnd that sntan helped him.
But the jewel was bis, nnd he returned
home to his Minn wild with joy. She sat
upon a little balcony thnt overhung tho
river watching for him, and he embraced
nnd kissed her and clasped her to his
heart.
"Now hold your hand," said he. "The
jewel shall lie in Its palm. See how lovely It is I Aud thou—thou nrt the loveliest
jewel of a woman. Thero is none like
thee anywhere."
Aud Minn, happy in his praises, looked
np at him rather than nt (ho gem—looked
and saw over his shoulder the hideous
fare of the fiend, nnd forgetting nil about
the ruby, clasped her bauds nnd shrieked
dloud, and as she did so tho jewel dropped front her palm, glittered at her feet
nn instant's space and glanced from the
floor of the balcony iuto the blue depths
of the Rhine.
Rudolph had started to seize It but
when he saw tie was too late be uttered
a hideous imprecation and lifted his band
threateningly above Ids wife's head.
"Low born peasant kitchen drudge,
COW driver, beer server!" ho shrieked
"Kool that I wns to think thnt your
"■Intns.v -lingers could hold jewels fait!
Pool thnt I wns to marry n course cren
tare like you, born to cat blnck bread and
walk barefoot!"
And thou ho struck her a furious blow
upon her white bosom, nud stic staggcrel
and fell.
The balcony was only defended by a
rail of carved wood that tiriftj and weather had weakened long ago. As the form
of Minn s( nick it it broke from its fastenings, aud she fell with a splash into
the river and vnnished bcucuth its waters, and Max Rudolph saw beside him
tlie figure she bad seou, and knew It foi
sat tin's self.
"Demon, you have done this'" be cried
•s he sprang Into the water nfter his
wife.
She had risen to the surface, and he
caught her and swam with her to laud.
He Implored Uer pardon, and she gave. It
to him freely. But, alas, the deed wbb
done. In a little while she lay in her
coffin with her baby on her bosom, and be
followed her to the grave, and over her,
the turf grew green in time, and a stone"
was placed on which were these words:
"Minn, the beloved wife of Max Rudolph.   A jewel lost to hitu forever."
Max returned to his desolate home and
dwelt there alone. Shortly he began *Eis
pursuit of rare jewels again with more
energy than ever. No one knew what be
did with them, for no one saw him go at
midnight to his wife's grave nnd there
bury them one after another until the sod
above her heart was rich with jewels.
He lived on wretched food, with scarcely fire enough to warm him. He wore the
garb of a beggar. Piece by piece the old
furniture of his bouse, its pictures und its
ornaments were Bold, the money converted into gems. But it was to Miua's grave
that he bore them, and there he buried
them, with prayers nnd tears, and the
black fiend that hud haunted his youth
ceased to appear to him, nor was it ever
seen by nny one at his shoulder.
At last it was known that he had sold
his home and his land und retained only
the right to dwell, while he lived, in the
room from which extended the balcony—
tho balcony on which Minn stood when
be laid the jewel in her palm and whence
she had fallen to her death beneath his
blow upon her bosom.
There he Bat often tho whole night
through. A fatal disease had come upon
him. He knew Its dread symptoms well,
but he sought no physician. Death wns
welcome to him. Only he prnyed always
for Boine token that Mine, hud forgiven
him. His hair wns white as bleached
linen. He had the aspect of a very aged
man, though ho was not really old.
Grief and remorse and terror of the fiend
had made him what he was, and now ho
wns poor—so poor that he could not buy
the smallest gem to buvy in his murdered
wife's grave.
One night he bad In the house only one
little piece of black btend and no more.
He sat upon a wooden bench, and in the
corner lay an old straw bed. He sat in
the balcony. The broken rail had not
been mended. The water sobbed below.
He was weeping—weeping for her whom
he had killed so long ago — and his remorse and grief would have touched the
hardest heart that could have read his
aright.
Assuredly ft appealad to heaven's mercy, for as the clock ip a tower hard by
struck midnight a strange thing happened. The waves, never so high before, began to leap up and wash the floor of the
old balcony. They were white in tbe
moonlight—white ns wool—and they looked to hlin sometimes like tbe faces and
hands and arms of sea spirits, so that in
spite of himself he stretched out his own
hands to touch them, and, grasping something that melted between bis fingers,
still held fast a smi.ll, hard substance,
which, as be opened bis palm, glowed like
a coal of fire.
A candle stood upon the hearth within.
Trembling and overwhelmed with superstitious terror, he a roue and staggered toward it and saw tbat what he held was n
great ruby, the very stone that he had
laid In Mina's palm so long ago, the
gem of priceless value for the possession
of which be had vied with kings.
An hour later tbe moon at her setting
looked on bim as be tottered over the
road to the graveyard and knelt at last
beside Mina's grave.
There, wltb a little knife be carried, he
dug a hole and buried tho ruby a band's
depth deep, close against the white stone
ou which ber name was1 written, and
with the effort bis strength forsook htm.
He knew that the supreme moment was
at hand.
"Minn, Minn!" he cried. "Murdered an
gel, intercede for me with heaven!"
And suddenly all nbout and above the
grave began to glow with a clear light
like that of jewels, and In the midst ho
saw the figure of an angel who bore his
wife's face holding out her nrins toward
him.
The next morning some laborers found
Max Rudolph dead beside his wife's
tomb, and for months men searched the
house where he had dwelt for the treasure he wns believed to have bidden. But
no one ever thought of looking in uie
right plnce. No one dreamed of what we
know—that he had offered all he bad to
his murdered love and to the heaven he
had so offended and that the turf beneath
which Minu sleeps is rich with jewels.
Wholesale Weddliiff-a.
At Plougastel, In Brittany, France,
there is but one day a year on which,
from time immemorial, weddings are al
lowed to take place —namely, on the
feast of St. Frances, a model Christian
wife and mother, for whom the citizens
of Plougastel have the greatest veneration, which they chiefly manifest by set
ting all the weddings for that day.
This day of weddings by the wholesale
Is, of course, a feast for tbe whole vil
lage. In the early morning all tbe cou
pies meet on the town's public square.
Thence they go to the city hall, where
the civil ceremony is gone through with.
This over, a procession is formed, and all
the couples, followed by tbelr respective
friends, march three times around the
village before entering tbe church where
the religious ceremony la performed.
Hereupon follows tbe banquet, which is
hold at the common expense.
The last wedding feast sow no less
than 2,000 guests partaking of the bounteous repnst. According to an eyewitness of these fraternal agapie, apart from
the tables nt which sat the wedded couples plates were conspicuous by their absence. Thero wns on an average one
plate to every four guests. That little
deficiency, however, did not prevent the
Plougastelites from enjoying themselves
capitally during the six days' duration of
the ceremonies.
Hla Utile Joko.
"Sir Thomas says it Is going to take n
pretty good hont to beat the new Shnm-
rock,   remarked Vermllye.
"Well," proudly responded Duncan, re
ferrlng to our now metal defender, "I
guess we are nil safe. Anyway we havt
gut uu iron Constitution."—Brooklyn Ett'
gift.
DfItlo*d to He Old Mai-la.
Ninety-seven young girls in *Frer>-
ton, N.J., havo signed the following
plOdga :   "I   hereby  promise not      to
keep company with or to marry any
mnn who is not a total abstainer
from tho use ot nil Intoxicating
liquors, including; wino, bOcr nnd eider, und I promise, to abstain from
the same myself. 1 won't marry n
man to save him."
A Provider.
"Is your new husband much of a
provider,  Mnlindy ?"
"Ho do.s ain't nothin' else, he
ain't. JIu gwine to git some new
Jjynhpcts fo' de house, providin' |ie
git do pmncy ; bo gwina to git dp
money, providin'        be    go        to
work ; bo go to work providin' hit
aults him. I never see slch a pro-
ridin' mnn in ull my days."
Miiy a Cm* Ice re I Now.
This fs a good time to buy or sell
tho surplus cockerels that nro o|d
enough to show tbelr good points
for brooders. Farmers who wish to
introduce good blood into their
(lock can now get two or threo birds
for tho price of ono next January.
MUTINY IN THE REGIMENT.
Seaforth High lander* Once   Rose A cal tut
Their Officers.
The Seaforth Highland Regiment
may be surprised perhaps to learn
that their renowned corps once rose
in mutiny aguinst their officers. The
regiment was raised by Lord Seaforth among his tenantry, but a
large, proportion of the men were
uot Mackcnzies, as would have been
expected. At some prehistoric ditto
—history does not go far back in tho
Highlands — the Clan Macrae emigrated to the Mackenzie region, and
became henceforth the most devoted
supporters of the chief. Many of
them joined the now regiment. In
1778, the men being trained and fit
for service, it received orders to embark for dorse:,'. A rumor spread
among the soldiers, few of whom
spoke English, that the Government
had sold them to the East India
Company. The Macraes headed a
protest, which was disregarded, and
so, quite calmly and quietly, -they
inarched out of Edinburgh Cnstlo,
whore the regiment, lay, aud occupied
Arthur's Seat, the crest of tho mountain above. When it came to this
point, nearly all tho Mnckenzies Joined thoir hereditary friends. And
thoro the honest fellows sat three
days aud three nights, keeping the
strictest discipline. Fortunately the
Scottish commander-in-chief at tho
time wns a man of sense. Instead
of attacking the innocent criminals;
who meant no harm, ho discussed
matters witli thorn, and finally gave
them a written undertaking that
thoir suspicions were unfounded. The
Puke of llueclough and the Earl of
Dunmoro countersigned, nud the
High landers marched down from Arthur's Seat as quietly as they marched up,—London Standard.
Sailors' Trousers.
Everybody knows that British sail*
ors wear thoir trousers wide at    tho
bottom,     but    everybody     may  not j
know     that     thoy  can  either  make,
mend    or    wash    their    own clothes, j
Now, at one time, every sailor    had,
sufficient cloth given out to make the
articles in question,  with just a bit
over for future repairs.        Hut    here
came tlio difficulty.    Ho was not   allowed to have any pockets. .So, quite
naturally, ho kept the repairing   Lit
iu a handy place, whore it could not
get lost.    If he wanted to mend     a
hole in his juniper all he had  to do
was   to cut a piece out of his  trouser* I
ends.  It will be readily seen,    therefore,    thnt by tho time the. trousers
wore altogether worn out they     had
■become the same width the whole of ■
tho way down, or, better still,     the
much desired peg-top shape, Tho
navy is very conservative, und that's
Why sailors' trousers still continue
to float in the breeze to-day.
Little Honiemnking Hints.
The coffee should be served yery
hot. and with hot milk.
Tho plates should be properly heated and placed before the carver. |
A meal should never be announced
until everything is in readiness,
Tbe dining-room should bo in perfect order before breakfast is served,
The table should always be so kept
as to be ready for a guest with but
a moment's notice.
A cotton flannel "silence cloth"
not only makes the tablecloth look
Infinitely handsomer, but preserves
the varntshod surface from stains
from hot dishes.
The butter should be kept in tho
refrigerator until tho last minute iu
summer, but kept where it will bo
soft enough to spread easily in winter.
Turns Flnnk on Monltress.
It was at an exclusive South side
boarding school and the young women pupils in the institution were
at dinner. Tho preceptress was a
task mistress of the most rigid sort
and always paid special attention to
the manners of the young women at
the table. She laid down the strictest rules and she compelled her pupils to obey them to the letter.
On this occasion she espied one of
the young women wiping her knife
with a napkin.
"Would you do such a thing as
that at homo?" asked the preceptress
sharply.
"No, indeed, I would not," replied
the young woman. "We have clean
knives at home."
Two flemurkuble Women  l'lioto£rapliers
Much interest in women's work in
photography lias boon arouyed by tho
series of picture pages now appearing
in The Ladies' Home • Journal. But
no one of them is likely to attract
more interest and admiration than
the page in a forthcoming issue
which will be devoted to live exquisitely picturesque reproductions of
quaint village life by Frances and
Mary Allen. These pictures recall
with wonderful charm the simplicity
and statclincss of bygone days.
'I hi* .Smallest I'enslnn.
Tho smallest pension extant Is believed to bo that paid to on pld
sailor in the Portsmouth Workhouse.
It comes to foiirpence "a vear, paid
quarterly. Each quarter, therefore,
he duly receives a penny stamp
wherewith is enclosed a stamped envelope for the receipt. He is then
granted leave of absuueo to convert
his Ii tt to Eldorado into cash. Tho
master, it is saW, invariably gives
hint the parting admonition to take
cure of the pence aud the pounds
Will take caro of themselves.
Autumn Cheer.
I ,-ir autumn rliew wo vainly '"hjTp
We'll Kindly dive r «wiiy,
r.-H'|'i tin- kind vliii.  i ™ stroii?
A'"-'Jt election 'lay.
EARL OF MORAY.
The oft-H«pentad Cluing of a. Scotch Veer I
—Title of Nobility Around Which i
Is a Wet* of Rowiiice. |
Lying dead in bis least important
feat of Dunne Lodge,  near .Stirling, j
is    Edmund     Archibald    Stuart, fif- I
teentlr-Earl  of Moray,  Lord Doune,
St. Colore and Abernethy and   Lord
Stuart of Castle Stuart.
The words quoted in tbe title of
this article refer to a claim the deceased earl used to make at "every
meeting of the Scottish peers, when
"1, the iCnTi of "Moray," used to declare that the Right Hon. Walter
John Francis, Earl of Mar and Kel-
lie, cannot be called or admitted to
vote in this election of peers next in
order to the Earl of Caithness and
prior in order to me, tbe Earl of
Moray.
This declaration, "I, the Earl of
Moray,'1 has been heard in llolyrood
House again nnd again for many
years. The origin of the claim is to
be found iu the fact that tho original earl, the great Itogont Moray,
was created Earl of Moray by Queen
Mary two years before tlio creation
of the title of the Earl of Mar. Tho
claim, however, has always been disputed, and tbe Earl of Mar still retains liis prior position on the roll
of poors of Scotland.
There is no title uf nobility, either In England or Scotland, around
which n greater web of romance lias
boon Woven than that of the earldom
of Moray. The mere fact that thoy
are Stuarts with tho roynl but irregular blood of the great Scottish
house in thoir vcni."" would alone invest the scions of this groat, house
with historic interest — an interest
which they share with other Stuarts, now represented by the Martinis of Bute, tlie Earl of Galloway.
the Karl of Castle Stuart and other noble lines.
ilut tbe earldom of Moray is peculiar in tho manner of its descent.
The first earl, the Itegent, was murdered by Hamilton, of Dothwoll-
Iiangli, and the earldom descended,
not to any direct issue, but to his
sou-in-law, known as tho Bonnie
Earl of Moray, Who was murdered
in his turn. Tho third earl healed
life feud by marrying the daughter
of his .'n'.her's murderer. And then
we come to tne singular fnct that a
second sou and afterwards two brothers succeeded as fifth, sixth and
seventh earls, from which point the
succession continues in the direct
line to Francis, the ninth carl.
From this point tho earldom descended to George Philip; fourteenth
earl, and then, all the intervening
members of the family who could
have succeeded to the title having
died, it reverted bnck to the nobleman now deceased, who bad descended from Uie ninth earl, and who
was the eldest son of a country parson holding a living of £158 a
year.
The now Earl of Moray was already fifty-five years of ago; he had
been married for fifteen years to the
daughter of a clergyman of . Clap-
ham, and bo was suddenly raised
from n position almost of indigence
to one of the highest in the Scottish peerage, to a seat in the House
of Lords, to the ownership of Doni-
bristle, in Fifeshire, of OnstId Stuart, in Invftfh ess-shire; of Dor ha way
Castle, in Elginshire, und of Douno
Lodge, in Perthshire, together with
vust territories in all of these counties and a large part of the fashionably quarter of tho city of Edinburgh.
It is difficult to imagine a greater
change in the fortunes of a family
than that which was effected by the
failure of the direct line of tho Earls
of Moray. Such things have, of
course, frequently happened in many
noble families, and they supply some
of the most romantic episodes of tho
peerage. But here' wns the son of a
ptmplo English clergyman raided nt
once to nobility and wealth, while
bis brothers and his sister received
patents of precedence as sons and a
daughter of an earl.
Unhappily, fortune did not come
to the Earl of Moray with both
hands full. At the timo when he
succeeded to tho tit'o and estates
he was suffering from nn incurable
disease. Thero is something pathetic in the faeUthat the inheritor
of the glories of the Scottish monarchy, of historic associations with
Mary Stuart and Dnrnloy, and of
titles which go back lo the time of
David I. and Hubert Bruce, should
bo fated to end his life in n condition of pitiful splendor.
"I, tho Earl of Moray!'' has boon
the proud title of moro than twenty
persons since tiie old Celtic lordship was instituted, but there are
vory few of them whose lives need
be envied by oven the humblest in
the land.,— London Daily Mail,
QUEER HABIT8 OF THE MAftTfcN
Parental Economy*
"Pnpa," snid Dicky, "nil tbe other
boys nre going to have torpedoes or
firecrackers or something for the
Fourth of July. Can't I have anything
nt all?**
"Dicky," Raid Mr. RUnJey, beckoning mysteriously, "come with me, and
I'll show you something."
He took him out to the summer kitchen and showed him n largo package,
neatly folded and tied wltb n string.
"There," ho said, "are nil the paper
hags tbat hnve been brought Into the
bouse for n whole yonr from grocery
stores and other places. I have lind
your mother save them for you. Every
one uf them will make ns much noise
ns n tlieeraeker If you fill It With air
and pop It right."
It was not exactly what Dicky had
.sot his heart on. but It was ull tho
Fourth of July be got.-
fle   Hoi   a   Ravenou  Appetlt?   Fa>
'    Honey and Hla Own Young.
"The Hudson bay marten, the little fne
bearer whose shin is ever popular and at
times exceedingly Valuable, is still plenu-
fi.il in that region of fur bearers," said \V.
B. Salmon, one-time a trapper for tuii
Hudson Bay company, "but I believe it
would have been virtually extinct them
long ago if it were not for a habit It ha«
of making periodical disappearances, fot
the mystery of which I never heard any
satisfactory explanation.
"These disappearances occur everyfen
years. Where the animals go to no one
knows. No dead ones nre ever found, ani
no one has yet discovered any evidence of
thoir migration to any other region. A
few martens, of course, remain ou their
old feeding grounds, hut during the season of the disappearance of their fellows
none of them will touch the bait in a
trap, and consequently none is caught.
The next year the martens arc ' bnck
tgain iu their old haunts as numerous ni
ever aud for ten yeara more submit to
being caught.
"The Hudson bay martens seem to be
the only ones of the species that have
this strange habit. The Lake Superior
martetm don't waste any nf their time iu
disappearing Voluntarily, but nro found at
the old stand year iu and year out, housing themselves in hollow trees ip the
deepest woods nud making tlfe n perpetual burden to birds, squirrels, rabbits uud
other small ganio on which they prey.
"The Lake Superior marten has one
predilection of the palate, in which he resembles the hear. That is a passion for
honey. He will line a wild bee to its
home with the precision of the most expert bee hunter, and the hidden sweets
of tbat bee colony will have to be In a
most inaccessible place if the marten
doesn't soon revel in them.
"Like the male mink, the mate marten
has an overpowering love not only for
his own offspring, hut for tho offspring
of his fellow martens—such peculiar loVe,
indeed, that If it wasn't for the instinct
and shrewdness of the mother martens
the race of martens would havo been unknown long ago. The male marten is so
fond of his young that he will eat tbem
up whenever be happens to find tbem.
The mother, therefore, hears her young
in some secret hiding place, nnd keeps
them hidden until they are half grown
and able to defy the cannibalistic love of
their sire. The female mink exercises
the same instinct with her progeny, for
tho father of them, as fond as he Is of
trout nnd other lish, will leave his fishing
any timo to dine ou his interesting little
family."
A CENTER OF OSCULATION.
The   KlMlnK   Gate   nt   Ellis   I»l*nd,
Where Many liinnlvrnnti Arrive.
Ellis island, in New York harbor,
where countless immigrants land, afford a
n rnre study iu osculation. At no place
in the wide world Is there so much kissing done. The oscillatory performance Is
of the continuous variety, ami day In nnd
day out, uo matter what the weather
conditions are, the kissing show goes on.
Tho particular spot where long separated friends and relatives thus come together in earnest embrace is officially
known as the bureau of information, located near tho western part of the building wherein Immigrants froi.i the remotest quarters of the globe are received, examined and, if not found wanting,
given into the fostering care of Miss Columbia and her Uncle Sam. The gate
through which' the eligible Immigrants
emerge to become residents of the uew
world Is known ns tbe kissing gate.
Here ia where those from a foreign shore
meet those who have been awaiting their
arrival.
Mother nnd daughter meet husband
aud father here after long years of separation. It Is here that sweethearts clasp
bands and Indulge in n furtive kiss under
the cold eye of the oQicinls, who are so
used to the sight thut they pay little attention to It. Hero the frugal Hans, who
has saved enough money to send for bis
gray haired parents, clasps them in
sturdy embrace, and here may be found
sadly disappointed ones, who wait for
friends thnt never come. There nre tears
mingled with the joy of meeting and
stories of longing and privation to bo
told afterward.
"There's somebody or other kissing
there oil day long," say the oflieinls, for
thousands upon thousands of Immigrants
pass through this gateway to tho United
States. Many nationalities arc represented in the hugging exercise—French,
Spanish, Qehnan, American. Uttssinn,
Scandinavian, Dutch, Danish, Servian,
Czech, Italian, ltasque. The Italians,
like the French, are great ones for kissing, and it is not uncommon to see two
hoarded men standing in a bearlike embrace kissing like two turtle doves, while
the Inspectors aud interpreters and attendants cry out to them to move along
uud make room for the next pair of
kissers.-
Fevers.
Fever generally, physicians sny, Is a
condition In which are present the phenomena of a rise of temperature, an accelerated circulation and marked tissue
danger. As to the primary cause there
nro severnI theories. One is that it is a
disorder of the sympathetic nerve system or a derangement of the nerve centers In the brain which govern tbe
processes of heat production, circulation
nnd other functions of the body. Eev-Jf
is generated by chemical changes, principally a process of oxidation or a burning up of the tissues of tbe body. A
quickened circulation Is tho rule In all
fevers, and this maintains a ratio of in:
creaso with the rise"* In temperature,
every additional degree of heat being
marked by an increase of eight or tea
(.'..* '. "«> a minute.
v, nt oil t luniliHfH snd .ill.
Tho f.ice o/ Oliver Cromwoll was
.Hs.'lgut'cd with moles, pimples and
waits. He must have boon very
pnottd of thorn, however, for when
his portrait was being painted by
Sir l'otrr l.ely ho swore ho would
not pay for It un'ess all these facial
disf'igtireiui.rts     were    quite   clearly
' 11 Wll
CHILDREN LOVE TO TAKE IT
And it Cures Them of Coughs, Colds, Croup, Bronchitis,
'   Sore Throat and Whooping Cough.
Because it contain* turpentino seme people-Imagine, tiat Dr. Ohaao'f. Syrup of Linseed aad Turpeatine I*
disagreeable to tjo taste. On the eiatrary, it is sweet and palatable, and children love to take it Thov
soo-i learn that, besides being pleasant to take, it brings immediate relief to »oroness, irritation and Inn.,.,
ltiution of the throat and lungs. At thin season of the year njl mothers desire to havo in tho fcouso som„ ,-,J
liable medicine to give when tho chlldron catch colds, or awake in tho'night with  the hollow,  crpupyTouJh
Turpentine1"6 »t5 s^one"^" * ^    ^ ^ '?* abSOlUtC'y °n Dr' ^^ S™ *Vtf£
DR. CHASE'S SYRUP OF
. LINSEED AND TURPENTINE
There are other preparations of linseed ond turpentine put up in imitation of Dr   Ckase'*      Ho   .,,» tu
portrait and signature of Dr. A. W. Cha»e are on the bottle you buy.  as cents a bottle' famili-   si J    )■.,«!
tlmoE m much, 60 cent*.  All dealer, or Bdmanson, Bate* ft Co., Toronto. m *      M'   thr<* I 1-1 - - •  I ■ I  •
Karly Theatre -Costume*.
The ex^et inuuncr in which tho
actors dressud for their parts cannot perhaps be determined, but it is
"certain that considerable sums of
money wore expended on costumes.
OosHon (in 1577*), in his "School of
Abuse," inveighs against the "costly apparel" worn on the stafje.
while Prynne, in his "Histriomas-
tix," some half a century Inter,
makes a similar complaint, in ono
case we learn from llcnslowe's Wary
thai us much as £10 was paid for
a single cloak, which, if the eutry.be
correct, is a very high figure; considering tho value nt money 300
years ngo. No doubt the same costumes would bo used over and oyer
again in different plays and would
become old and stale, but when now
they certainly appear to have been
costly. In the inventory of lhe apparel belonging to the Admiral's
men in L508 thoro are some interesting items: "Item, a cloak trimmed with copper lace and rod velvet
breeches," for Tainburlaiie; "item,
fine Matin doublets laid with gold
lace, for Henry V.; "item, a cloak
with gold buttons." From those
items it would seem that magnlil-
Conco rather than historical propriety was aimed at. True that in
the city pageant entitled "Britannia's Honor," we read of one of the
characters being arrayed in "a rich
liomnn antique habit." but then we
do hot know whnt Ideas tho men of
.lames I.'s time had about "a rich
Roman antique habit." We know
for certain that in the eighteenth
century historical accuracy was not
thought of in stage dresses, and may
fairly assume the same to have been
tho case a hundred years earlier. —
Gentleman's Magazine.
UNSATISFIED.
Iluntmntl ami   Wife.
Husband und wife are equnl. the one
not Inferior to the other; the wife not a
slave; nnl a.hmispltoeper—but an equal;
a cmupuniou. And just so far ns a young
man starts mil with that idea fixed firmly
In his tnind—io uiaUe n companion, n eotn-
rnde, n chum of his wl to—Just sn far does
he start out right.—Ladies' Home Journal.
Then Elder Slater Subildetl.
Elder Bister—Mr. Bilmoro and yon
were in the parlor n long time last night*
hut I don't suppose you used maeh gas.
Younger Sister—Tlio reason you didn't
see any burning, IStntty, was because
Harold carelessly hung his hat on the
tluorknobi
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
is mercury will auroly destroy tho sense of BtnoU
nnd completely derongo tho wholo system when
i>nt erin;: it through tlio mucous surfaces. Such
nrticlos should never bo used except on proscrii>-
vioaa from reputable physicians, aa tho damage
thoy will du is tenfold to the good you ciinpos-
iblydorlvofrom them, pall's Catarrh Curo,
mnmifaciurcd by ¥. J. Cheney A Co ,Twlu(io. O.,
contains no morcory. and is taken Internally,
noting directly upon tho blood nud mucous but*
faces of tho Hyfitem- In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure bo sure you get thejgonuine. It fa taken
internally, nud miuii in Toledo, Ohio, by r. J.
Cheney A Co, Tost imo.iiuls tree,
Bold byDrogglBts, price ir»c per bottle.
Hull's Ftiuiily Pills uru iho Lost.
Don't wait for opportunity to call
on you.   tlo and meet it half way.
SOZODONTTOOTHPOWDER25[
Tho   druggist, who    sells   soothing
syrup is guilty ot taking hush money
MINARD'S LQUHENT Relieves Keudm.
A hoy never tells his troubles to a
mart who wears whiskers.
Hear Sirs,—I was for seven years a
sufferer from Bronchial trouble, and
would bo so hoarse at times thnt I
could scarcely speak above a whisper.
I got no relief from anything till I
tried your' MINAKIi'S HONEY BALAAM. Two bottles gave relief and
six bottles made a complete cure. 1
would hoaiiily recommend it to nay-
one suffering from throat or luag
trouble.
J. F.  VANBUSK1RK.
Fn-derlctoa.
Who are tbe salt of earth?
Who nre the truly great?
Men of inherent   worth,
Iu letters. Church, or State?
IVhy  are  tney crowned as  kings?
By ii a* tous glorldcd?
They lunged for the higher thing*
With  self unsatisfied.
With purpose strong and true.
They fought, all undismayed.
Awl with their aim In view.
They faltered not, nor Bwayt4|
Unlliuchfngly  did  breast
The rough, opposing tide, '
Never content to lest.
With self  unsounded.
Oh, ye who long to win
The warfare or the soul.
Know that the foes within
Ar» hardest to control: *
Aii't none can gain  the prise
Whose foes are uot dolled,
We must from sloth arise,
.   With self uuuutlufleil.
Then,  longing  foul   rejoice,
Ite glad exceedingly:
riiy longing Is the votes
Of God, who spealts to thee,
Hla promise Is to bless;
Their prayer Is not denied
Who thirst for righteousness.
With   self   unsatisfied.
—Mnud  Frsser.
Italia ii Bees.
Italian bees are more hardy than tho
native and more profitable. They are
more energetic nud will gather honey
In partial droughts when natives will
do nothing. Thoy will gather honey
from blossoms thnt natives will not
touch. Tiny are stronger on the wing,
will tly inero directly nnd swiftly and
■re not so Irritable.
IIulio l*arni1Ue,
T.nnguld Trotter (excltedly)-Llsten
to this wlmt Hi" book sea, Weary, aii'
then pack yer toiutitter enn an' fuller
me!
Weary Wlllie-W'ere for?
I/un;uid Trotter-We're off fer th'
great Sahary desert, w'ore they alu't
■ drop o' water th' year roun'I
STILL ANOTHER TRIUMPH. - Ut,
Thomas S. Bullcn, Sunderland, writes: "Vol
fourteen years I was afflicted with Files | and
frequently I was unable to walk or sit, but
four years ago 1 was cured by using Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. I-havo also been
subject to Quinsy for over forty years, bat
Eclectric Oil cured it, and it wsb a permanent cure In both cases, as neither the Piles
■or Quinsy bave troubled me since."
Anyway,  tho pocket In a woman's
dress is about as easy to llmi as the
inside pocket in a ftian's vest is to
got at.
Use tho safe, pleasant and effectual worra-
killer, Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator:
nothing equals it. Procure a bottle and
take tt home.
TRAVELS OF THE EYE.
The eye ofvan educated person av-
erag-os  2,500 miles   of reading iu a
lifetime.
minard'S liniment for Silt Erermm.
Thu avernge man would feel bored
n, pood ileal oftener than he dooe
were he not accustomed to associat-
i»g wllh himself.
The never-failing medicine, H*ll*w*»'«
Corn Onre, remove, all klndt of corns, warts,
etc; even the mostdrfflcult to remove cannot
wlth-tiuid thia wonderful remedy.
A genius is. n man who can niaJco
other men believe ho know* more
than thoy do.
If a man thinks only of himself he
hnsu't much use for bruin*. "
SLEEPLESSNESS is due to nervous ex-
oltement. The delicately constituted, th.
financier, tho business man, and those whose
occupation necessitates great mental strain
or worry, all suffer less or more from it.
Bleep is the grout reetuier of a worried brain,
and to get sleep cleanse the stomach front
ail Impurities with a few doses of I'armeleo'.
Vegetable Pills, gelatine coated, containing
no mercury, and are (guaranteed to give eat
Ufaction or the money will bo refunded.
Pane. Covered Dooba.
The life of the paper covered hook*
that accumulate on everybody's hand*
nod among which ono sometimes finds
ouo she wonld like to keep muy be prolonged hy this process: Cut n piece of
glnghnni or print a trifle larger than
tho cover. Taste It to the paper covers and trim the edges. Dry under a
weight nnd letter the title on the cover.  The cloth should be In one piece.
A Fallible Sinn.
Mr*. Housekeep-1 don't know much
nbout the new girl, but she's good
nnt mod nnd harmless, nt any rate.
Mr. Housekccp-Uow did you And
thnt oul?
Mrs. Housekeep—1 notice tbat sbe
Blngs nt her work.
Mr. llouiekeep—Hugh! Tnnt's no
■Ign. A mosquito does that.—Exchange,
Original.
"What da yon think of my Ideas ?"-Ib-
quired the would be contributor.
"Well," replied Hie editor, banding
back the manuscript, "you've got on*
very original Idea."
"What's tbntV"
"Your Idea that y.crnr Ideas are orlgl-
■at"	
Daly'* Inipeennloa. Employee.
The late Augustln Daly had In bis
employment a man who always addressed him a note periodically asking
for nn advance of money. This note
wns Invariably answered by n .most
alitislvc letter, In almost Insulting terms
^nd threatening Instant discharge If
file offense was ever repeated—nud Inclosing a chock for the money!
At regular Intervals of nbout three
mpnths the mnn Invariably made the
same request, with the same results,
always, however, getting a check Inclosed. And thus it continued until
Jlr. Daly's death.
$15.00
Ladles' Spoclul Hk gold filled
Hunt ing cnno guiirantood to wear for
23 yours, with olther Wolthnm or Bl-
Kin movoment. A splendid watch for
ii school teacuor or uurso*
.00
Oent'S Special open face, Uk
gold filled enso guaranteed to wear
'or i> years, with cithor Waltham or
Elgin movomont. A good reliable
timc-piocotoraaymun. Sent to any
ndilross. Money cheerfully refondod if
unsntistaeto- y and returned at once.
D.H DINGWALL,1
SLAIN   ST.
Ltd
d.94
Two Stores ;g4
ANOTHER STARTLING OTTAWA CASE,
A LETTER FROM MR. t A. CASS1DY.
Following the Report of G. H. Kent's  Cure of Bright's Disease
by Dodd's Kidney Pills, An Ottawa Paper Calls Attention to Another Remarkable  Cure.
From the OU  nwa Citizen.
A representative of the Citizen recoil i,ly learned of a remarkable- curo
of a well-known resident of Ottawa
who has suffered for years with a
terrible uf'IR'tion. The well-known resident is Mr. S. A. Cnssidy, and the
alttictton was stone iu the kidneys.
Tho Citizen representative called on
Mr. tassiu.v to verify the reports of
I,is recovery and found litem to be
true. !lu Is the proprietor of the
D'.'otl hotel. Metcalfe street.
lie Li known by almost everybody
and is liked as generally as he is
known. Iii:* hostelry is between the
main entrance lo Parliament lluild-
ilius anil lhe- principal thoroughfare
of Uie city, und it is not to be wun-
dered at that he has more than a
nodding acquaintance with the gentleman who hold the destiny of this
counlry  in their hands.
When old residents of Ottawa are
in ti reminiscent mood and tulk of
the good old sporting days, they always associate the name of Sum L'as-
sldy who took an active pari in
spo't HO .years ago. He was a fast
runner, and jumper of local renown,
and took un active part in nil lines
of sport. Today he is forty years
old, and tips tho scale at A">0
pound*
The intimate friends of this robust
man havo known thut for the past
ton years lie has teen a sufferer from
a disease that bafiled medical skill,
and lhat he has lingered between life
and death on many occasions since
ho was lirst attacked. At tlie initial
stage cf the disease he was taken
with violent cramps in the left side
of his stomach, and* the best skilled
physicians could afford him very little relict.   The attack;; were of about
two weeks' duration, and when he
lef*. his bed he was reduced in flesh
and was almost a physical wreck.
Some years ago an eminent physician diagnosed- his disease as "Stone
in thu Kidney," but even after the
diagnosis the physiciuns were unable
to eti'ect a permanent cure. Today
he is a well man. He hus found u
remedy that has banished the disease
—a remedy thai has cured whole
medical aid was Ineffectual.. Tha
remedy is Uodd's Kidney fills, and
Mr. Cassidy feels so elutcd over his
release from the excruciating suffering Hint he has given tho following
st.Lieinent over his own signature 10
a well-known Ottawa newspaper
man.
Ottawa, Aug. 8, 1901.
I lour Kir.—I want you to publish
for the benefit of ut tiers who are suffering us 1 have suffered for years
nbout l.ow .1 was cured of Stone in
tl.n Kidneys. My friends all know
thnt T have been a martyr to this
disease for years. They know that
besides consulting the best physic-
inns in the city and trying every
kind of remedy I could think of, 1
was unable to get better. Some time
ago a frioml of mine told me that
Dodd's Kidney Tills would cure me.
As a lust resort 1 tried them and
they have cured me. This is tho lirst
ycur in a giout many that I have not
ben confined to my lied with (he disease. I could not Imagine more se
vera suffering than one endures who
is afflicted with Stone in the Kidney,
and I feel the greatest gratitude to
Dodd's Kidney Pills, for they have
cured me. Anyone who has suffered
need suffer no more.
S. A.sCASSIDY,
Ottawa, Canada.
tiottlllK lit n  Furl.
The colored witness, being asked his
age, snid to the court:
"Well, still, I wuz. u young mail w'en
freedom broke out."
"What year was that?"
"lilt wuz de year de Yankees come
In, suh."
"You do not seem to have a very accurate idea of time."
"Oh. yes, suh! Hit wuz Tons 'bout
hie;   kllllu'   time."
Klnn or Virginia,
Apropos of the 'British royal titles a
reference to colonial possessions appeared In an I-'nglish sovereign's designation so long ngo as the reign of
Queen Elizabeth. The poet Spenser
dedicated Iris "Faerie Queen" to Elizabeth, and then he described her as
"qiH'i'U of England, France and Ireland
ami sovereign of tho Dominion of Virginia." It tuny alsrj be remembered
Hint the Virginians refused to acknowledge Oliver Cromwell's protectorate until he sent a fleet to compel them to
do so. Charles 11., In return expression
of the colonists' loyalty, had himself
proclaimed lu Virginia ou his restoration as "king of Great Britain, Ireland
ami Virginia." The further statement
has been made that Charles caused the
arm's of Virginia to be quartered with
those of England, Ireland nud Scotland. Certain It Is that they appear so
cu English coins struck ns late as 1773
by  order   ot   Georgo  III.-
A Tnrklah  IliinU Note.
The bill Is on imperial green paper, a
color held sacred In Turkey, which the
government alone Is permitted to use.
On tlie top and sides arc the following
words In Turkish, "To bd paid to the
healer, without Interest, 20 plasters."
At the top of (he note Is the sultan's
toghru, surrounding which is a quotation from the Koran. Underneath are
the words. "Twenty plasters, paper
money, to be used lu the place of gold
at the Dank of Constantinople." At
the base of Hie note is the seal of tbe
mint and on the bnck the seal of the
minister of the treasury. The toghra
Is considered sacred and Is guarded by
the three highest officials of the mint,
whose sole duty is lo watch it.
EXTRAVAGANT IN   COMPARISON.
The traveler tin China, who pays
from 1 to :i cents a day to a number of coolies to loto him Severn 1
hundred miles across tho desert,
pujs un extravagant price for the
transil ns compared with the man
boards a limited train In New York
city for San Francisco, which is operated by an engineer, fireman, conductor nnd brakeman, whose salaries
range from S75 to $100 per monl h.
Unless the    engngoment  is  broken
off the wedding is likely to come off.
Vnlne Received.
"I suppose," said the man who had jn*t
been aecoatod hy Mennderlng Mike, "that
you think yourself perfectly justified in
taking money from me without rendering
an equivalent?"
"Don't sny that, mister," w»» the rejoinder. "Don't sny I'd take It wldout aa
equivalent. It de hard luck story I've
been tcllln' yon ain't fuller of Imagination nn' graceful embellishments dan any
of deiu hooks you've paid 50 cents apiece
for on de train, I'm ready to give up me
chosen profession an quit punhnndliu' fur
life."—Washington Star.
Where the Blame Lay,
"Ilat this hat," said the woman who
wanted to exchange It after wearing it
home, "does not become me."
"It Is a remarkably pretty hat," suggested tlie milliner. -
"Oh, yVs," admitted the patron; "taken
by Itself it is very pretty, but It Is not becoming to me."
"In that case," Insisted the .milliner,
"the hat is all right, and you are the oae
to blame."
HI* Weallb,
•'I love you more than nil my wealth!"
•xclaimed the hero of the play as k*
folded the leading lady In his arms.
"Humph!" she whispered as her head
lay on his shoulder. "You know you ge.
only $12 a week.''
llut the audience did not hear tbis,
Mabel'* Haute,
''Mabel doesn't believe In long engage,
mpnts."
"Yes. I understood Mabel'* young
man had «. good deal ot money."
FR.AIL LITTLE ONES.
Their Hold Upon Life i* Slight, and
Mothers Havo a Great Responsibility.
Every baby—every little one—require.1- constant care and watchfulness, nud when a trace of Illness is
noticeable, the remedy should be
promptly applied. Tho little ones
are frajl. Their hold upon life is
slight. The slightest symptom of
trou.lt- should bo met by the propor
corrective medicine. Dairy's . Own
Tablets have a record surpassing all
other medicines for the curo of children's ailments. They nre purely
vcgetrtfile and guaranteed to contain
no opiate or poisonous drugs such
as form the base of most so-called
"soothing" medicinis. FOr sour
stomach, colic, simple fevers, consti-
paiinn, nil bowell troubles, tho irritation accompanying tho cutting of
teeth, sleeplessness and similar
symptoms, these Tablets nre without an equal. They uct directly
upon the organs which cause the
troubles, and gently but effectively
remove the causo and bring back the
condition of perfect, hearty health.
Every mother who hus used these
Tablets for her little onos praises
them, which is tho best evidence of
thoir great worth. Mrs. David Duf-
ff.ld, I'onsonby, Ont., snys : "Daby's
Own Tablets are a wonderful medicine. 1 think they saved my baby's
lli'c, and I gratefully recommend
them to other mothers. Ask your
druggist for Daby'B Own Tablets. If
le does not keep them send 2."i cents
direct to us and we will forward a
box prepaid. We have a valuable little booklet on the oaro of children
and how to treat their minor nil-
meniH which we will send free of
charge to any mother who asks for
It. Tho Dr Williams' Medlclno Co.,
Drockville, Oat.
recnllarltlt-fl of Foolimlha.
Footpaths are wliat roads are not.
natural productions, just as the paths
made by hares, deer nm! elephants are.
No one really makes a footpath—that
Is, no one Improves it. What is true of
central Africa Is true of England.
"The native paths," wrote l'rofessoi
Drummoud, "are the same In character
all over Africa. Like the roads of the
old Komaus, they ruu straight on
through everything—ridge und mountain und valley—neves shying at obstacles nor anywhere turning aside to
breathe. Yet within this general
straightforwardness there Is a singular eccentricity and Indirectness in detail. Although the African footpath
Is, on tho whole, a bee line, no tifty
yards of it nre ever straight. And the
reason Is not far to seek.
"If a stone Is encountered, no native will ever tlilrfk of removing It
Why should lie? It Is easier to walk
around It. The next man who comes
by will do the same. He knows that a
hundred men nre following him. He
looks at the stone n moment, und It
might be unearthed and tusscd aside;
but, no, he holds ou his way. It would
no more occur to hint Hint that stone
is a dlsplaceablc object than that felspar belongs to the orthoclnse variety.
Generations nud generations of men
have passed Hint stone, und It still
waits for a mnu with an altruistic
Idea."—Spectator.
■•f   ^.eii-r --
..THE..
NEW PIANO
Occupies n large space in your thounht.i. Bo suro
you got a WILLIAMS aim it will lastyuualifcti'mi.-.
V'o can help you lo pure-huso by our ou«y payment
methods.   We guarantee pleasure to tho-so who Us
ten to the dulcet tones of a
WILLIAMS' PIANO
i=o rich, pure und lasting.
FORRESTER &  HATCHER
Y. M. C. A. Blk..       Portage Ave.,
Onrann und Eldrodge "it" Sewioff
Winnipeg,
lohlies.
06   &+44, /tf-rCo    *Vfi~0 /UolL> ff™*Jl/
/
?VMa^v>>v»y»*»V*<fVi****V»>V*^*W'^iNV^
PALE YOUNG GIRLS
HOW  THEY  MAY   GAIN   BRIGHT
EYES ANI) ROSY CHEEKS.
The Slory of a Young Clirl Who Suffered from Headaches, Dizziness
and Fainting Spells—Her Health
Became so Dad That She Was
Forced to (Jive Up School.
Miss Catherine McLellan is a
young lady well known in Oharlotte-
town, P.B.I., and greatly esteemed
among her acquaintances. Like so
many other young ladies throughout
the lun-d, Miss McLellan fell a victim to anaemia, or poorness of
blood, and although several medicines were tried, she found nothing
to help her until she began using Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People.
Miss McLellan tells the story of her
illness as follows : "I am now IS
years of age, and for a considerable
time suffered jnucli from anuemia.
My blood had almost turned to water, and I was very weak and pale ;
iu fact could not undergo the least
exertion. My appetite failed me ; I
suffered from headaches; if I stooped
1 would become di/.7.y, and frequently 1 suffered from fainting spells. J
tried several kinds of medicine and
doctors prescribed for me, but instead of getting better I was gradually growing weaker, and eventually
had to discontinue going to school.
About this Lime I mwl the testimonial of a girl whose condition was
similar to mine, who had been cured
by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I then
decided to try these pills, and have
every reason to be gratified that I
did so, as they have completely restored my liealth. Every one of the
symptoms that had made my life so
miserable have disappeared, nnd I
am now enjoying as good health as
any girl of my age could wish, and
I shall always have a good word .Lo
say for  Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills.
Miss McLellan further stated that
while she was not desirous of publicity in mutters of this kind, she
nevertheless felt that her experience,
if known might be the means of
bringing health to some other sufferer, nnd it is this very praiseworthy motive that has Induced her1
to give the above statement for publication.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make rich,
red blood, and give tone to tbe
nerves. It is because of this that
they bring bright eyes, rosy cheeks
and light footsteps to girls who
have boon woary, pale and listless
and had begun to feel that life was
a burden. Pale and anaemic girls
evorywhere should give these pflla
a fair trial as they are certain to
restore health and strength. Sic
that the full name "Dr. Williams"
Pimk Pills for Pale PeOplo" Is on
the wrapper around every box. Sold
by nil dealers, or sent postpaid nt
50c a box, or six boxes for $2,50,
by addressing the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Drockville, Ont.
To Sick and Nervous People
and Men and Women with Back Pains, Rheumatism, Nerve Weakness, indigestion. Constipation,
liver, Kidney or Bladder Trouble,
My Electric Belt has -restored health and strength to thousands of
nervous, debilitated, and pain-worn men and women. You also can
be cured if you will grasp the opportunity I offer. Read what the
cured »ay. Electricity, as furnished by my Belt, cures by giving
back ta the weakened nerves, muscles and organs the vitality they
have lost, reducing inflammation, developing the full vig;or of health
and removing tie effects of overwork, exposure lo weather, and Ion
■ickness.
PAY WHEN CURED.
To those who have trusted ami been betrayed by seductive promises ; to those who
h»ve swallowed pailfuls of pilis and liquid medicines without result except .1 damaged
stomach and increased pain and weakness,  and to those who have worn so-called
electric belts, which either burned and blistered the body or gave no electricity, I
•ffer a positive cure by means of my Electric Belt.    It gives a stronger current than any other, and is
guaranteed not to bum nor blister.
DR. MCLAUGHLIN'S OFFER
I am not giving Belts away. I am offering to cure first and be paid after you are cured. I have an
Electric Belt which DOES CURE, and any honest person who will secure me can have my Belt and pay
me when cured.    Can anything be fairer than that ?
SPECIAL NOTIOE — If yon have an old bolt which has lilistored you or yuve no electricity, I will allow
you In exchange half the price of mine.    —
CALL TO-DAY—Consultation and test FREE,
FREE BOOK—If you can't call, write for my beautifully illustrated SD-page book and letters from tho
cured, sent sealed, free.   Address, enclosing this ml.,
otiie. Hour, oa.rn.io 8.80 „.»..       DR. Ni. B.   McLAUGHLlN, ISO Yo ngo St., Tcrcntc
v^W«V»»^^*<»V«W*i-V./V\ ^rW</iA/,./S*<\A*AArV.A/iAAAA#V<*SAiV/iAr,A . VA vV./.V.V.-.v././vWvWv
Three wars.
An Englishman, nu Irishman nml a
Scotchman, makiug a tour around the
city a short time since, were observed
looking through a confectioner's win-
now nt a beautiful young woman serv
lug In the shop.
"Oh," exclaimed Kir. Patr'ak, "do let
us be nfter spending hnlf a crown with
the dear eraytur, that we niny look nt
her convnuleutly and have a bit of chut
wld her."
"You extravagant dog," said Sir. Hull
"I'm suro one-half of the money wll.
he sulllcleut. But let us go lu, by all
means.   She's a charming girl."
"Ah, wait a wee," Interposed Mr
"iteAnilrew. "Dlnna ye ken It'll sent
our purpose equally weel Just to ask
the hounle lassie to gle ns twa six
pence* for a shilling nud Inquire
Where's Mr. Toonipsou's house and sit
like. We're no hungry and may as
weel  »nve  the  siller."
CHINESE ACCOUNT OF DELUGE.
There hns been discovered in China
a curious picture ovldently of great
antiquity, which is supposed to represent Noah's ark resting on tho top
of Mount Ararat. As is well known,
the relijrious literature of almost
overy nation and race contains an
account of a deluge, but a Chinese
manuscript recently unearthed follows very closoly to the story recorded In tho Bible.
A Lake'* Jawbreaklnar Name.
The town of Webster, Mass., has always been proud of the beautiful little
lake within its limits, but never boast
ed of the jnwbreaklng name by which
It Is known. The lake has the longest
nnd most unpronounceable name of
any In the world, and residents and
visitors who pass the summer on Its
shores nml Islands are quietly suggest
Ing a substitute for tbe unwieldy Indian term which for ninny years hns
Been applied to this body of wator.
The full name of the lake Is Chnrgog
gagogginauchagngoggaguiigainuug, but
iho residents hnve contracted It to
I'luiubiiunguiigiiiiMug.
A.NOTIIKK I.EANINll TOWEK,
The famous loaning tower of Pisa
lias a rival in tlie Temple towor u;'
Bristol, in England, It is u square
towes nf early gothtc architect me.
Ail its parts still preserve their normal relative positions without cracks
or fissures. The tower, which is
about 115 feet high, is five foot out
of the perpendicular nt the summit.
Very many persona die annually from
cholera and kindred summer conipliilntu,
who might have been .saved if proper reuie.
diea hud been used. It attacked do not delay ingeltinn n bottlo of Dr. J. D. KcllogK'a
Dysentery Cordial, lhe medicine that never
faila to eireci u euro. Those who bavo used
ltany It act-promptly, and thoroughly eub-
dues the pain aud disuse.
WOMEN l'llEI'F.it THE OLD.
It is a noteworthy fact that the
Japanese man quickly discards his
Inconvenient and unseemly robe, but
the Japanese woman seldom 1 x-
changes her picturesque kimono for
the dress of other women about her.
Hinard's Liniment Cnres Burns, Etc.
No one ever yet managed a love .if
fair and anything else successfully ,u
the same lime.
A.GEJNTTS
WANTED
WANTED, Agonta f..i- tlio anloof llur.ly Ru>.-i»i
iippli--. currnnta, gooaeborrles, ornamental tn a
101,1 -.e."l Potatoes. Bvorysaluman hasaxchi
alvo torrttorr.   Sampla outfit fn-'-.   Good pny
Weill- e ef II Illost   mtabllshcd   line-   ll
Canada. Appplynow. PElHAM NURStRf CO
Toronto, Ont.
N. B.Catalomie free.   Farmara
money (luring their .-lurk aonaon.
II ni.-ike ffood
P, N Co,
TJ/ANTED-
W  formal le
PARTD7S8 TO DO KNITTING
We furnish yam and ntu-
Knaywork,  Good pay.   Ifond Knlttora
ul-n wanted,   Send stamp fer particnlara to
STANDARD IIOSI-: Co., Dopt. IT,Toronto,Ont
Don't Be Idle"
I'tMijiit- • Kuitt 1 ii,* Brndlatt), Uni
'-Maple Leaf
Rubbers and
Overshoes ::
COKT   NO   MORE    AND    WEAR    HKTTKIl
There are more dumb waiters tliun
dumb barbers.
OrlKln of lee Cream Snda.
According to 11 Wisconsin legend, Ice
ereiiin s.nln had lt« origin In Milwaukee, tho town that ninile lager beor famous. A confectioner whose trade was
mining the wealthy used to mnke 11
good, rich soda water by sibling to It.
When drawn, pure cream. Ills trade
rapidly Increased, und one night when
ho had a crowd to serve he ran out of
cream. In desperation he used 11 small
quantity of ice cream to give the drink
iho proper rich consistency, and whni
resulted Is history.-	
The Taunt Way.
"Do you expect to realize n fortune
from your latest Invention'(" asked the
capitalist.
"No," said the Inventor, "I don't really expect to. I hnil some hopes, bur I
suppose It will be the usual programme.
I'll Imagine t.he fortu*") aud some one
else will realize It."
I have lived to know thnt lhe secret
of happiness Is never to allow your en-
■i-.'.'es in •tncnnln.—A. Clarke
DOGS  OF. ALASKA.
Tho dogs of Ainska are called mill
ninnies.   Tbey are a cross between t
dog nnd  a wolf,  and    work  in  hi:1
nose soon after their birth. Thoy tl 1
not bark, but have a peculiar howl
They havo long hair,  and  can slee;
In the open with the thormometor
degrees below zero.   Their usual I
Is  liah  nml seal  blubber.   They
fed once a day, usually at night.
.g^^tjgjajfc;   ■■■«»-•-	
ill 1
llloway k Champion
BANKERS AND BROKERS
W1XNIPEG,
Write to ua tor prices of SORIP.
Oct our List of LnndH.
Stocks and  Bonds Bought and  Sold.
We CUD furnish the OXOCt amount of
Scrip for any payment oil Dominion
LnndH.   Do not pay caahi
bi.
WEtOIIT of conic.
ink  weighs lifteen pounds per
foot, Mold  L,15S pounds.
.STRICTLY
ONE PRICE.
"*)
l*
FISH THAT   TUIIN HEADS.
Only two fish can turn their heads
independently of their bodies.   These
are tho gnrplkc and the seashore.
Sozodont
Good 4'or Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Sozodont . > 25c
Sozodont Tooth Powder 25c
Urge Liquid and Powder 75c
25c,
1IALI. & ROCKEL, Kaii York.
" R.yrih Bros, is a
strictly oni! price
jewelry house, from
this rule there is
absolutely no deviation whatbvbr prom
january to dbcbmbbr,
NOT EVEN TO TIIK l:X-
TENT 01' A   IOC. riECE.
This, in conjunction
with our system ul
marking all fronds ,ni
plain figures, makes it
just as easy and safe
for a child to shop at
"Diamond Mali." as
the most experienced
connoisseur.
jni.»|)».>i
TKY OCR MAIL OKIItll I1K-
rAKTMKNT. V.K It K V V S D
MONEY IN FUI.I. a IIKSIHKP.
HOW TO  CURE   HBADA0HE.-8om*
people suffer untold misery dny after day
with Iloi.dfiehu, There is rest licit her iluy or
nil.'li' until the nerve* are nil un-lriiii.-. Iii*
OQUM is Kcnorfilly h disordered atomaobi and
d euro enn lie effected by uioik i'nnnelee'a
Vegetable Pills, containing Mandrake nnd
iJundclii.n,   Mr. Pit-ley. Wink.  Lyiander,
1'. Q., writes: "I lind I'lntneleeV l'illau
flrat-e.laaaur.iele for Blllooj llundiichc."
IKIIN   STOVES   INKNDWN
Iii Paraguay all    tho    bouses have
hrlck stoves,  built  In  thorn, so there
is    little or    no   necessity   for Iron
St.IV. s
SOZODONT for theTEETH 25c
Nearly nine-tenth* of tho wine |n
lhe world is produced In tho countries bordering on tho Mediterranean,
MLMD'S LINIMENT Cures Mini
Many a man is able to climb
success because hi* wife holds
bidder.
to
the
Youth is really the only thine
win-til having—and it is about all
the average youth has.
RYRIE BROJ.,
CO*. YOKOt AND
AetLAIDt ATICLT.I.
Toronto.
Some people spend a lot of tlnu-
in regretting things thnt never hap-
pea,
Tlie flreek government bus secured
a monopoly of the picture postal
card business, and hns issued cards
with M different views of famous
ritios and other sCenes.
J
w. N. u. No. :ino.
M
"      '
~ lhe Marysville Tribune
SI.MPSOS    4    UUICULSON,    Publisher)).
). HUTCHISON, business Manager.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION,
Invariably in Advance:
Olm Y"ar. fJ Oil
Hii Miinllia. 1 0«
M
rs. U   H.
Sm dl
visited   Mi-M
svllK
la»t
week.
■
H
.n-llry &
Wolf    a
re hii].4lr*e a
rou •
TjOj
ion, ddU
Li.-O  LO >
U ir i retLises
The Tribune in publish* d in the Smttter
City ot Eitet KootaiHy. It give-* the news o
Maryoville und the district nnd in worth Two
Uollurt of nny man's money.
«)(i^!XS®®G?^^
LOCAL FLOAT
Write It 1903.
For Insurance, aee "Hutch-"
Johnny Wolfe vialted Cranbrook this
week.
t: George Goldle vialted Cranbrook thia
week.
H. D McMillan vialted Cranbiook on
Monday.
Chaa. Early vialted Cranbrook on
Monday.
E H. Small vialted Cranbrcok over
Sunday.
Mr. S. Claoa vialted Marysville Christ-
mis day.
Al. Bile went to Cranbrook on Monday last.
Mrs. Paul Hindley, vialted Maryaville
on Sunday.
Clark brothers of the Loop came In
on Tuesday.
B M, Schnpe of the Loop came In on
Tae.da}'. train.
N.C. McKlnstry drove to Crinbro k
on Wedneaday.
When yon think of insurance you
salnk of 'Hutch."
Frank McCabe visited Cranbrook and
Wardner tbis week,
Mrs. Wisaon of Cranbrook, was i
visitor in Maryaville last Sunday.
Mis* Dudley of Klmberley, visited
Marvelous Marysville on Sunday.
Ur. Green of Cranbrook, vialted
Maryaville profeasionly on Monday.
Mr*. Wm. Clarey of Grand Forks, B
C, visited Maryaville last Saturday.
Mr. II. D. McMillan went down to
Cranbrotk for a few days this week.
Mrs. Joe Lindsay and family came In
on Tueaday to join ber husband here.
Mr. Crow of Moyie, came in on Tueaday to look over Marvelous Marysville.
The Royal hotel baa one of the moat
comfortable dining rooms In the district.
Thomas Chrlstaln returned on Monday after spending his holidays inCran-
brook.
Rev. R:id of Tort Steele held acrv'ce
at the Falls View hotel laat Nanday
•veolng.
G. H Miner, Cranbrook'a pioneer
hardware merchant was In Maryaville
last Saturday.
Engineer Vance is surveying across
Mark Creek for the proposed St. Marys
"Valley railway.
James McBrlde, of McBride brothers
(Cranbrook, paid Marysville a business
visit on Tueaday.
Fred Hazen, the well known miner
returned to bla claim on the flt, Marys
river on Saturday.
Norman Hill, has been on tbe sick
list during the past week, but Is recovering hi* usual health.
Mr. and Mrs Hull returned on Tuesday from Spok.ne, where they »eie
•pending the Christmas holidays.
It is practically settled that Kalto
will get a 200 ton smelter. Tbe city
will bonus It to lhe exent of fSO.UOO.
Geo. (iildsmlth passed through
Maryaville this week on his way to the
(farth Star mine where he will work.
A Bile who has been spending the
Christmas holidays wltb friends In
Cranbrook haa returned   to  Maryaville.
Joseph Schalch returned from Nelron
after a week'a vacation. Mr. Schalch
•ays Marysville is good enough for blm.
George Miner the well known Cranbrook hardware man, shipped a coiisigo-
■ent of goods to If mg Kong, China,
last week.
Sam l.ovait, the well known mining
man, aaya t 'If 1 owned it c Pedro I
would sell my shirt to keep develop
ment work going on It."
Prest, East Kooteny's only photo
grapher was In Marysville on Saturday
He took pictures of some of the eltj'a
brlghteat baalneaa men.
. A. W. MiVltlie has been laving ot t
some very handsome residential lota ot.
tbe other side of Mark Creek. A small
public park or garden Is locited tn tke
(entresol these lots.
Robert Naubert of St M rys lak.
visited Maryaville on Morday. He re
turned to his ranch or, Tuesday. Hs It
well pleased with tbe progress of
Maryaville during hit abaence.
The Brat game of tockev was played
In Leaak's hall between Buroa and
C ark. The match was a tie, but after a
lively discusilon It was decided by
tbe referee Fred Pleper to give thr
victory to Burn*.
John McDonald secured his license
last Tuesdav aod will open hla bar tn a
few day*. He la experienced In hi.
line, and will carry only the best, and
what I* more, wi 1 always treat the
jmbllc right.
McNeill & Clayton have comp'eted
their store and put In a general stock
of groceries. They are prepared to
supply the public with anything wanted
lo tbeir line, and will endeavor to
please.    Call and see them.
Dance ut klmberley.
On Tuesday evening liist a very enjoyable dance was given by a number
of young people of Klmberley mi
Marysville and one of tbe m at tuccessfu
of this season. It was held In tbe North
-Star hotel. The dining room was tastefully decorated with bunting and evergreens. Luuch was served at 12:30
o'clock which freshened up the many
merry makers. At 12 o'cloc!: all of the
crowd assembled aud joined hands ano
sang '-Auld Lang Zyne." After spen -
ing a very pleasant evenlogtbe gathering dispersed about 4 o'clock It is
hoped that tbla will not be the last di r-
Icg the long winter months.
Peace Humors Revived.
The peace rumors, discussed a week
ago, have grown stronger and more
circumstantial in the past day or two
It is repeatedly asserted from various
sources that offers of liberal terms have
been unofficially communicated to tie
Boers both In Holland and South Africa,
and wltb some prospects of success. An
encouraging feature is that tbe Boers
dually realize, not only that there Is no
possibility of aid of any nature from
European government, but that the latter are really using them as a cat's paw.
The longer the war continues the better
the continental powers will be pleased,
as by Its prolongation they are enabled
to attack Biitlsh interests In all parts
of-the world with impunity. Men of
foresight understood this two years ago
but it Is only recently thst it has forced
Itself on the Boer conviction with such
an affect on their feelings as can readl
ly be Imagined. At all events news of
this nature Is sufficiently credited to
cause an impression even on the stock
marset to-day that peace is not  far off.
McBRIDE BROS.
The Oldest Estab'ished Hardware Dealers in East Kootenay,
Crai brock, B. C.
East Kootenay   -:-
■:-   Bottling Co
AERATED    WATERS   of   all   kinds.
Syrups,   Champagnes,   Ciders,   G nge
Ales Etc.   Soda Water in siphons.   Thi
most economical way to handle it.
Cranbrook, B. C.
*+++ t+-M-M"l"M»H-+++-l«M"l"M»H-
White   Laundry
I  have  the  only White   Laundry  ll
Marysville.      Give the White Man a
chance and don't boost the Chinaman
E. LONDOI'
+-H«H-H"f-H-H-+*+'H"H-+++'H"H-
Chas. P. Campbell.
BofltK oti-nny'd Leading Undertaker and
Uceused KmTmlninr, Coffin*, Cm- let*.
Shrouds nnd ull Funeral PuriHHliingH run-
tut iM.v  nn I'Mi'l.
Telegraph nnd Mail Orders promptly ul
ti'iiili-'] too.   Opun iJnv und night.
Post Ottlre Box 127 Crnnhrnok ami
Marysville, 11. C.
Dr. W. G. SAWYER,
(Veterinary Surgeon.)
1 am Jin i'.pmI to treat all di^nam of any
kind und to perfo in any operations on
Born h mid other domestic onltnals. ofli™
Paul Unndloy'sstable, Marysville, B.C.
NOTICE.
NOTICE i» hereby given tbat witlin eiity
ilnyn from <lntt< I intend applying to thf
Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works at
Victoria, for permission to purchase tin* following deserlb d lauds in South Bast Kootenay commencing at the North Rest ewer
ol lot B870| thence West for'y chains, thence
North 40 chuinH, then™ Hunt 40 chains,
thence Soqth 40 chains to plnce of beglntng
ALFRED E. BALK.
Nov. 7th, 11)01.
BO  YEARS' 1
EXPERIENCE
sunt f(■■■<■. Olilcnt nut-ntyt fur itecurliiKpatent!.
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyright* Ac
Anyone non-linn a sketch end dofiorintlnn mar
quickly nsrertitln onr opinion true whether an
Invention la probntily patentable.   Communion.
   -iti.il. j I und tiook onr	
„._ncy forBecurhiKpat	
Piilotiti taken throufitl Munn A To. receive
special notice, Without WWW, In the
Scientific American.
A hnndaomctr U hint rated weekly. Lenrctt otr-
ciilnllon of nny odentlflc Journal. Terms, |3 a
yt'nr: four month*, |L Bold brail newertealers.
MUNN 4 Co."""*""' New York
Branch Office. 035 F Ht.. WushlDgtoti, I). C.
1 Short Sacrifice Sale of CMnaware.
I will dispose of my stock of
China at a bargain for a few
days  Call and see us when in
Cranbrook
Beattie, The Druggist.
THE FRANKLIN TRADING COMPANY,
FRANK McOABE, Manager.
'I'hiii ih not our ImiMintr. We eipect to hnre
nnt' like it by Augitnt Hi. In tbe mean time
we wnnt you to come iu and buy your
Groceries and Clothing
Ui«iiu.e we have got tlio good* anil our prlire
will aiilt you. Aud any, by the wuy, we will
have Hiniii" nire
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
During the coining week Fra.er anp
Alama will lead the debate. It will be
hot from atari to finish.
P. BURNS & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT   MERCHANTS.
Fresh and Cured Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We supply the best.    Your trade la solicited.    We bare market. In all  the  prln
cl^al towns of British Columbia.
<m>^t*^£^^^»M>S>S>^^,^-*^^^
! MARYSVILLE 1
t i
g*H+K44+-mMmt«m>++iii4>®-i^^
The Smelter City ;
Of East Kootenay
Marysville; has a smelter building.
Marysville has two saw mills.
Marysville will be a payroll town.
Marysville is growing rapidly
If you would prosper buy property in Marysville NOW.
SIMPSON & HUTCHISON
SOLE AGENTS'
O'fices, Marysvile and Cranb-ook
®"xs®s®®®®®-^^
HOTEL •:•
J. R, DOWNES, Prop.,
CIUNBKOOK, II. C.
Tin    Hanrtaomost    Dining
j) Room In Eact Kootenay
Good Table and every  ao-
oommadatlon.
Amerioan  drinks   I eading
brands of Liquors and Soblltz
Famous Boer  dispensed  by
tho popular bar tender, Chaa
v' Armstrong.
1
•i^SSS^}®®®^*)^^
Beale & Elwell,   .
N taries,    Insjrance,     and
Ganerai Agents,
Klmberly Townslte Representees
Miuyavllle, B. C.
®®®®®(!Xi(!X-J®®S®a®®®®®<iX»iX!«<^
JOHN HUTCHISON,
(HUTCH.)
NOTARY PUBLIC.
All kintlri of pnpnra drawn nml Ili-gi.tcred
Inatironce nml Mines
Townslte offioe M-irysville.
Office at Cranbrook, also.
®®®gr®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®®e«r.;
{ffWfMfffffffM
DOUGLAS LAY,
l.iri-mml Prnvin. inl A.an.viir. Lain Anal.vli-
ciil t iiralHt nml L'miiriil A«Biivor In'tlw
.North Smr Mining Com|ian.r Limit.rl,
I'roB.'lit .iff),.,, nnd Inhoiiniiiy at thf Nortli
niiirilini. u.'iir Kluibxrlji B. II. l'r.mi-
pt nttMUtiuu fliv«u to Hniuiile by ranil or
I'xjmas.
* ■^s-S'5-5'
Canadian
Pacific
Winter Schedule Effect on October
13th.
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
on
Crows Nest Section
Leaves Kootenay Landing
Last bound Tuesday and
Friday.
Leaves Medicine Hat West-
bound Sunday and Wed.
nesday.
For Time tables and full lnfi rmat-
ion call on or address nearest
local agent.
E. I. COVI.K, C. E. I-.OI.EM IN.
A. O. I', a. Agent,
.  Vancouver, II. C. Cianbrook
J. S. CARTER, I). P. A., Mclaon, D. C.
Diamonds, Jewelry,
Silverware, Oold Ware,
Everything   for    Xms.
W. F. TATE,   ' •
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
otnYinl Wute-i   lii.piilur lor tlie C. P. R.
Cranbrook, B. C.
GENTS. FURMSaiKGS
AT HILL'S.
Fancy Silk   Suipsndeu,   Silk
Handkerchiefs, Ties an J Etc.
Also Fur Coats and Seal Skin
Caps.
A Happy New Year  to a I
NORMAN HILL
MaryaTllle, B. C.
"The Asp for the
Breast of the Poor."
HuoU wn. nnen the limit, aptly cull. d. bnt
.inc. the nilvpnt ol the. fllugrr Si.iviiiK
Muchlne, nerdlework I. »o euily andqnlikly
don. that every womi'ii vote, it a pleuiinn1.
' .Singer." are .old on ea«y monthly pay-
mnnt*.
C R. PAI..MKR, Agent for Fast Kootenay.
Cranbrook. B  C
The Royal Hotel
Cranbrook.
L. B. VANDEOAK, Proprietor.
IteBtlHd throughout. Newly Kurnlhliid
IUte.ll.OOailny und up. Miner', mid
proprietor'* heml quatt«is,
East Kootenay Hotel
Cranbrook.
PEI-EH MA1HESON, Propiletor.
Wlun  you   nre hungry   end  Hint n g'io.1
infill.   Oo to t e Euet Kooteniiy.
\\ hen you lire liri'il nnd waul a n»t.   Oo to
the EiiNl, Kooienny.
Wll' n yon nre thirdly nnd want a drink.   (Jo
to the Et.t Koot.llny.
Iu loet .lien you nre iii Crnubrook.   Stop n
the Eilet Koolt-mH-.
QQmM444e$>«m4ct/ S>i?-?X!>«-5>J- t>fKtXi>
G. R. LEASK,
THE CONTRACTOR.
Good   Work.     Good    Material
and the Price.
Marysville, B   C,
HOTELS 0^ mARYSVILLE.
W. F. GURD,
Barnst-r, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook and Maryavlll, B. C.
Marysville Liverj
PAUL HANDLElf, Proprietor.
Teams and Drivers, Pack
Horses and SaJdle Horses furnish, d for any point in the district.
Maryarllle and Klmberly
JOHN WILSON
PRACTICAL Hor.e Sioea, Carriage
and Wagon Blaek.mlth, Plow, re-
paired, Woood Work done, Hor.e.
Shod with Spring heel, Side calk, ami
B»r-sho :a (or weak qiartera and oorne,
Cracked Hoof*, dipper Plated. All
my work strictly Firat Cla*a and Satla
(action Guaranteed.
i i"l 'fi i-i Vi-l rM4t fcM^i ►*-!>♦-*<»
»**4tHi«4>44 '»H-*44«S><*44»»44«»»»»34»fr»frfr>
Marysville
Hotel.......
Bale & Small, Props.
Tie Pioneer Hotel of tie St. Marys Valley
THE DINING ROOM
Will be in charge of Mr. and Mrs. S. A, Slinn after Dec. 16th who
will de everythinj pos^ib'e to pease tha $» j -sts.
tmmmummxmmmxmmmmt
FALLS VIEW HOTEL,
CHAlil.ES EARLY, Prop'r.
Ths hotel w II b> one of the largest in the district a*d
w II b* run ai a first class estabishmeit. We will pay
special attention to the comfort of ou- gi»;ts.
DINING ROOM WILL BE FIRST CLASS
BEST OF LIQUORS AT THE BAR
Model   Restaurant
Handley & Wolo. Props.     •
OPEIS DAY AND NIGHT °ur tabeBBre Mt w,th th« "-•*
Twenty-one Meals tor $7 00
The   Royal  Hotel
MARYSVILLE, B. C.
This hotel is now open and ready for guests.
II. T>. McMillen. formerly with the Cranbrook  Hotel, is
the proprietor, and he proposes to have
A  FIRST CLASS  HOUSE
"THE ELEVATOR"
McNeill &. clayton.
While wlehlDg everybody a Happy Now Year at the earns time wlah
to Inform lhe miny readers of Tbe Tribune (and the lees fortunate
pub lo) that they are openlnir up THE BLBVATOS and hop > soon to be
ready to furntal) all kind* of Qrjoar'es ani Prul-.s in their aiaaop,. also
other Lines of Goods suitable to the needs of a New and Prjsp rjus
Town.
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants of the district
PELTIER,   Of  Cranbrook,
Is the nearest wholesaledea'erin
Liquors, Hay and Oats,
TO THE TOWN OF MARYSVILLE.
Pieper & Currie,
DEALERS IN
Paints \ Wall Paper
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators,
Marysville ant) Cranbrook.
;

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