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The Marysville Tribune Feb 8, 1902

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 f.e
CCbe   HWarvsvillc
{Tribune*
assas
VOL   1.      JSO.   12
MARYSVILLE.   BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   FEBRUARY, 8, 1902.
$2.00   PER   YEAR
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Boa. dao. A. Cot, President. B E. Waller, 0*n Man'gr.
Mid up capital, (8,000,000.    Rest, f 2,000.000.   Total raaoaltMa, MS,00O,0O0.
A general banking business transacted.   Deposits received
London, England.    Office No. 60, Lombard Street
Cranbrook Branch    hubert haines, Mgr.
Furniture and
Supplies	
Complete for house or hotel   Stoves,
Carpets, hardware and Wall Paper.
6. H. GILPIN,
Cranbrook, B. C.
We ere pioneers and the largest
general dealers in the district
G. H. MINER,
Waolesale and Ratall
Hardware    Merchant.
Mining Hardware a Specialty.
Remember the
Address	
G. H. MINER,
Pioneer Hardware Merchant,
ORANBROOK.
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
il Fort Steele Mercantile Go, Ltd., Cranbrook.
< Ws***-»««-*'*-*K^»-*6>-*H4-#«-»e**^^
it
A Proof....
of the business we are doing la tbe amonat of goods we ate nalng. Be-
aldea onr bit; opening atoek we received a big ear joat three day. before
Chrlatmaa. Thia haa been aold and another ear haa'been ordered and ahonld
arrive aooat the flret of February.
D <a't forget (That onr Mr, Miner d< e. line repairing and uphojstelng
OCTE MOTTO: Honest Goods. Honeat Prices, Hones' DaaJlne*.
Tie Kootenay Furniture Company Ltd.
J, P, FINK, Manager. Cranbrook
S CENTRAL HOTEL
HANDLEY & WOLF, Props.
THOMPSON'S  MEW   SCHEME.
H. Wants Wlreleea Telegraphy at Dew-
eon city.
From th. llerald—
Reporti from Dawaon atata that W.
P. Thompaon, formerly of Trail and late
menager of the Yukon Sun, will shortly
leave Dawaon for Ottawa to Intareat
the O.aadlan Cabinet la a project to
try the Mareonl wlreleaa telegraph to
connect Dawaon with the outatda world
at Aaheroft oa tha Canadian Pacific.
After finishing hla work at Ottawa, Mr.
Thompaon will go to New York and
and enter the Mareonl laboratory to
make a thorough atndy of the wlreleaa
telegraph. He will endeavor to per-
aooaily lntereat Marconi in the project.
The matter to be taated will be tbe
tranamlaslon of algoala aeroaa land aa
well aa aaa. High mountain rangea Intervene between here and the reat of
tha world, and to eead wlreleaa mete-
age, over them will be the thlog to accomplish. Mr. Thompaon'. plan la to
drat try a signal atatloa at White Horae
and later establish, one at Aaheroft.—
Trail Creek. News.
Hotel and Restaurant of Highest Order
The rooms are all NjwI, Furnished and Our Tables are supplied with the best ths market affords. This departmeit is under
the management of J.   WOLF.
The bar is furnished with all the best brands of Liquors, Wines
and Cigars and is  under the management of J. McDONALD.
****1HHHt**iHt*********V**4
FALLS VIEW HOTEL,
Head Quarters for Mining and Smelting
Men. New House, New Furniture Homelike and Comfortable.
Father  Pat  Dead.
The death of the Rev. Henry Irwin
better known In the Kuoteoay Country
aa "Father Pat" will come aa a ahock
to all who had the honor of hla acquaintance.
Father Pat died'In Montreal, tbe
other day, while on hie way to
England whither he waa going to enjoy
a well earned reat and to recruit hit
health which had become somewhat
shattered by yeara of wprk In the mining camps of the Kootenaya.
Hla death I. an Irreparable lose to hla
frlenda and will leave a blank In tbe
peraonelle of the Kootenaya which will
ba Impossible to fill. First aad
everytbing elae afterwarda waa Father
Pat'a watchword. He had a heart that
waa alwaya open and ready to alleviate
hnman suffering, mental or bodily, and
often at the coat of the neceaaitiee of
life tor hlmaelf. Time aad time again
he haa turned ont of his own cabin and
bed to nnrse therein some fever stricken
miner. Many a time has be given his
last dollar to one whom be thought
needed It more than himself. On one
of hla tripe to Eaat Kootenay In '98
Father Pat turned up In a very awell
ault of eiothea, and it. mnat be remembered that Father Pat as a rule did not
wear good clothes, and the writer re.
marked the fact and twitted Father
Pat with being a dnde. "My dear fel-
,ow" said Father Pat: "the hotel keep-
era In Hoasland gave me theae (or a
Chrlatmaa preaent because they knew
that I could not keep money," and it
waa true that the hotel men of Golden
city knew that had they given Father
Pat money he would have given It to
tome one that he thought more needy
than hlmaelf inaide of 24 hours. This is
given aa a small example of the character of the man,which came under the
personal observation of the writer.
The hletory of Britiab Columbia will,
ao donbt be written aome day and of
courae the early history of the
Kootenaya will be part of the theme,
Thle will be Incomplete without the
etory of Father Pat that good man who
lived up*to that goldtn rule, lhat embraces more than all the churchea can
teach, he loved his fellow man. Rev.
Irwin wae a native of Ireland and a
graduate of Kettle college, Oxford, He
waa ordained aa a clergyman of the
Church of England In 1888 and waa curate of Rugby nutll 1889. In the latter
year he cams to British Columbia aod
waa appointed chaplain to the Bishop
of New V/eatmlnater, and missionary of
tbe large dlatrict which comprised the
diocese. He married Mtaa lone, but
waa aoon after left a widower. Thia
waa a loaa from which he never fully
recovered aa he had a great s Section
for hie wife. In 1896 he waa made
rector of the Anglican cburch at Rowland and waa a prominent figure In good
wprk tn that city until abont two yeara
ago wben he realgoed to go
Into missionary work In the Simllka-
meen country. We nndentand
tbat a committee baa been
appointed tn Rosaland to ereot a memorial to the memory of Father Pat and
that subscriptions for the same are being received at the bank of Montreal In
that city. The subscription, are limited to one dollar but ao far the form that
the memorial will take la not decided.
Subscriptions can be. left with The
Tribune and they will be duly forwarded to Roaaland.
PUSHING IMPROVEMENTS
Cranbrook People Are Urg.
ing Better Roads.
NEW   BRIDGE   OVfcfc   THE at.   MABYS
A Mevlew of the Estimates   Made for
south Beat Kootenay for
thia Year.
CHARLES EARLY,
Proprietor.
F. K. BERNARD,
Manager.
St,  Eugene May  Resume.
From the Herald—
Charles Parrel of the Society Girl et
Moyie, was in town Monday. Speaking
of mining in general throughout the district he aald that South Bast Kootenay
would have to wait until tbe tide took a
turn, as It waa the history ol every district to have ita alow times. "It is rumored," said Mr. Farrell, "tbat the St.
Eugene would renume, aa it had secured
a two yeara' contract for its output. I
know nothing as to the feels, but hope
tbat it may be true."
From tka Cranbrook Herald,
An enthusiastic meeting of citlsena
was held laat Saturday evening at the
Cranbrook hotel reading room for tbe
purpose of conferring with Mr. B. C.
Smith, M. L. A, in reference lo tbe
needs of thia part of the district that
ahonld receive tbe attention of the provincial parliament at the coming session.
Mr. M. Mclnneaa waa called to tbe
chair and W. P. Gurd named as tecre-
tary. Mr. Mclnnea tben defined the
object of the meeting and celled on Mr.
Ryan for an expression of opinion.
Mr. Rvaa, In a clear and concise manner, set forth the needa of a cutoff rood
to Perry creek and the construction of a
bridge over tbe St. Mary's near the
month of Perry creak to give tbe people
of Marysville, Klmberley and tbe St.
Mary'a valley a direct and much
shorter route to Cranbrook. Be said aa
to tbe building of the cutoff from Cranbrook to Booth or Six Mile creek,.there
wea no question aa to the feaaibility of
Ita constrnction, notwithstanding tbe
opinion of officials who bave aeemed determined to oppose thet particular piece
of work.
Mr. Simpson exp'ained tbe deairea of
the upper portion of the valley for improved roads to Cranbrook and tbe necessity of an extension of tbe road from
the road Irom the foot of St. Mary'a
lake up the valley to tbe Forka aud the
expenditure of tbe appropriation made
for building the road from Klmberley to
tbe Skukuoichnck country.
Mr. Hutchison bad gone over'tbe cutoff route to Perry creek with Mr. Ryen
and heartily coincided with the viewa of
that gentleman as to the practicability
of ita conatructiod.
Dr. King spoke boon tbe need of road
Improvement the Perry creek district,
the bridge across the St. Mary'a and the
aborter route north.
Mr. Miner said that be had offered to
take Mr. Killeen over the Parry creek
route but that hla offer bad been refused
Mr. Gurd addressed himself to tbe
meeting on the subjects presented and
urged action to bring about the necessary improvements.
Mr. Ryan brought up tbe question of
incorporation and slid tbat in hie opinion what the people in towns tbe size of
Cranbrook needed was a law tbat would
permit partial Incorporation «o tbat a
municipality might be formed on an
economical basis tbat wonld embody tbe
questions of water, fire and sewerage and
otber featnrea only tbat might be considered necessary.
Rev. Fortune aaid that he appreciated
the importance of good roada to the
mining camps and outlying diatricta but
he wonld urge some lorm of incorporation tbat would give Ire protection end
a strict enforcement of tbe sanitary laws
of the province, A fire in tbe business
poition of tbe city would prove a disastrous blow and the health of the community ebould not be jeopardized by
careless people who gave no thought to
sanitary conditions.
Mr. Smith then replied steting tbat be
thanked tbe people of Cranbrook for
tbelr manifest Interest in the welfere of
the community and the district and
would promise to do all in his power
to bring about the improvements asked
for, especially aa the people of Cranbrook seemed exceedingly modest in their
demands. He aaid, however, that tbe
only hope he bad was the overthrow of
the government. Referring then to another aubject he explained the unlorto-
nate conditions following tbe discontin
uance of the mall route from Fort Steele
to Windermere, alnce it left the territory
north of Port Steele without direct com'
munication with the government officera
or with Cranbrook, the banking center
of the district, end asked tbe co-operation of Cranbrook in having the route
re-eetablisbed.
The question was freely discussed and
the consensus of opinion aeemed to be
heartily in favor of re-establishing tbe
route just tbe same as before, without
the two stege trips a week between Fort
Steele an Cranbrook. as tbat waa not
deemed necessary io view of the fact
that there is a daily mail now betweer.
the two towns.
A fter arranging to hold a meeting on
next Wednesday evening at the aame
place for the purpose of talking over the
queation of incorporation, and tendering
Mr.-Smith a vote of thanks for hia kind'
nets, tbe meeting adjouroed.
A  $50.00   Nufxct.
It Wat Discovered On Weaver Creek
Last Week,
The placer grounda of Weaver creek
nave been worked indifferently for many
yeara. During the paat winter however,
a party headed by Tom Roberta haa
been doing systematic work on tbe
ground. At a cleanup last week a nugget weighing over three ounces and estimated to be worth about (50 waa
found. It ia a beautiful piece ol gold,
cone abape, and makee au attractive ornament to show to the people. The
finding of tbis nugget has aroused great
Interest in Weaver, and it will in a'l
probability be thoroughly worked the
coming season.
EVERYTHING LOOKS GOOD
Maryaville aa a Distributing Point.
N. Haoaon, tbe governor of Waaa, la
now getting bla freight via Maryivllle.
He dnde that by shipping his goods to
Marysville and teaming them from
Maryaville to Wasa, he can aave time
and money. Chicken Pete took np the
•rat alelgh load laat Monday.
Estimates  For the  Year.
Following ere the eatimatea made for
thia dlatrict for the enauing year:
Fernie, $2,950.
Jaffray, $1,500.
Port Steele—Road north aide Bull
river to Palls bridge, $,2000; extension
trail from Bull river 12 miles, $900; trail
up Man's creek, $300; road diveraion between Fort Steele and Wild Horse placer mlnea, $2,000; wagon road Estella
mine, $5,000; treil np Diorite creek, $500.
Cranbrook—Pekin aleigh road, $300;
extension of trail up Moyie river beyond
Pekin mine. $300; extension of Perry
creek road to French creek, $3,000; road
Cranbrook direct to .Booth creek, $2,000;
trail to Mount Baker, $100; extension
Perry creek trail, $500.
Moyie—Trail up Lamb creek six miles,
$500; Society Girl wegon road, $i,oyo-
St. Marys—Trail np east fork three
miles, $500; extension of trail up west
fork aix miles, $600; trail up south side
St. Mary'a from Perry creek vie Hell
Roaring creek to WhiteGtb creek, 15
milea, $1,500; Marrsvllle to Perry creek
road, bridge over St. Mary'a river in
connection witb the roed, $3,000.
Skukumchuck—Extension of trail np
Copper creek, $300.
Total $29,750.
Cranbrook News.
From the' Herald-
Mrs. H. D McMillan came down from
Marysville Saturday to apend Sunday in
Cranbrook.
E. C. Smith, M. L A., came over
from his ranch Saturday and left Sunday
for Vancouver to attend the Liberal convention which is being held today.
Tbe Masons of Cranbrook are contemplating tbe giving of • ball immediately
after Lent. It ia the intention of that
order to make the ball a grand success.
Arrangements have been completed
for tbe Odd Fellows ball which ia to be
held next Monday evening. Ticketa
should be purchased in advance to save
confusion and trouble. They are on aele
at various stores in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Breckenridge came
down from Morrissey Sundey to attend
tbe Mclnnea enniveraery. They have
returned to Morrissey end expect in a
few daya to leave for an extended viait
to eastern Canada and the Statea.
Tom Cavin ia in reclept of a letter
from Jimmie McNeil, who will be remembered by a host of Cranbrook
friends, in which be aaya that he haa
just started in to work at Wallace, Idaho, after quite an extended trip through
the coaat atates. Jimmie aaya that he
bas a good position and adds that he
"will do well If he makea money."
Thomas Crahan, the agent for the
Wsrdner Townsite, end the best town-
site agent tbat ever atruck tbe country,
passed through Cranbrook Tuesdsy on
bla way to Elko and Frank, Alta., on
buaineaa. Since leaving Wardner Mr.
Crahan haa been interested in several
enterprlaea that have carried him from
Paria to the Klondike. At preaent be ia
living in Seettle.
Mr, Richardson Callei East,
It is reported upon wbat seems to be
good eutbority thet G. H. Richardson,
resident engineer at Cranbrook for the
C. P. R., haa received the appointment
of assistant city engineer at Ottawa, to
succeed W, S. Cranelon, deceased. If
thia is true all The Herald can aay is
that Ottawa haa secured 1 men eminent
ly fitted for the position and Cranbrook
loeea a citizen wbo waa held io the high
eat esteem by all. Tbe change Is a promotion won by merit alone, and Mr.
Richardson's many, friends along tbe
Crow will rejoice over hia good lortune.
Laying Brick at the Smelter.
The Drat brlcka were laid on tha
roaster building on Wedneseay. It la
rather a atrange evidence lhat tbe man
who laid the first brick on tbe Granby
amelter waa named O'Brien and the
man wbo laid the Art brick on the
Maryaville amelter la named P. O'Brien.
By Monday the management expect to
hive from 25 to ao brick 1 iyers at work.
I cw Hockey  Schedule.
Tbe new schedule prepared for the
hockey genies is aa follows:
Cranbrook vs. Pincher, February 5, at
Pincber.
Pincher vs. Fernie, February 7, at
Fernie.
Fernie vs. Cranbrook, February 8, at
Cranbrook.
Pincher vs. Cranbrook, February 14,
at Cranbrook,
Cranbrook va. Fernie, February 17, at
Fernie..
Fernie vs. Pincber, February 30, at
Pincher.
Tbe Cranbrook team baa requested the
association to poatpone tbe game of February 5 till tbe i> or aa, on account of
ehort notice.
Prospects  for the District
Were Never Brighter.
MANY   MINES'   WILL   BE    DEVELOPED
The   Growth  of  Merysvlle The  Smelter
City of South Eaat Kootenay
Wtu be Rapid.
Spring, gentle aprlngl will aoon ba
with ua and with lu advent an era of
proaperltyi the equal of which haa never
before been known In 8ooWbBast Kootenay , will dawn upon ns, ThU prophecy
la made with a feeling of confidence
which ia aeldom found In tha breast of an
editorial writer. Bnt aa a straw ahowa
which way the wind blown, and aa com'
Ing eventa eaat their rbadowa before,
so do the events of the laat few months
preenrse a wonderful development and
a tremendons Influx of population into
onr dlatrict In tbe near futnre.
Aa we have had occasion to remark,
In some prevloua articles In this paper,
the eyce of tbe Investing world are
turned, and turned favorably, on
South Eaat Kootenay.
Cradled between tbe Rockies and the
Selklrke, South East Kootenay haa lain
dormant for some yeara owing to various causes," lack of railway communication being the principal one. But
with the constrnction of tbe Crow's
Neat railway things began to take a
change. Aa all great things come slowly, ao haa the development of the resources of this district come slowly, but
very surely; and now on the eve of the
opening np of apring South Eaat Kootenay la looking forward to a magnificent
future. Those who are fortunate
enough to own property In any of the
many prosperous and growing towna of
the district are to be thoroughly congratulated. Many may bave "bnngon"
to their holdings during depreaalng
times bnt, their faith In the country
having stood firm, they will shortly
reap tbe reward that is by right coming to them.
Perhaps no part of the dlatrict Is at
present, being taken more lntereat in,
both by tha people la the country and
outside, than the St. Mary'a Valley and
tne country tributary to It. Thia district Is by no means new to the hardy
Eaat Kootenay prospector for a trail of
hla pick and ahovel, hla cabin and hla
claim atakes can be followed for many
mllea oa both sides of that beautiful
mountain torrent. But like pioneer
prospectors In otber parte of tka province the claim holder on the St.
Marya haa had to face that bug bear of
all mining enterprlaea lack of transportation.
No matter how rich the showing., no
matter how promising the Indications
may have been, the very fact of tha St.
Marys claims being ao far from railway
and water transportation baa kept them
in the back ground so far aa the outside
world la concerned for capital will not
coma In and develop properties
that la not adji:ent to trana.
portatljn facilities. The building of the
Klmberley branch of the C. P. R. and
the building of the branch Into Maryaville were both atepa In the right
direction but the continuation of the
latter branch up the valley of the St.
Mary* will bring, not one, bnt a dozen
or mora valuable propertlea within
transportation distances and these wit
be able to give a good account of themselves wben the time comes.
Tbe erection of the smelter, refinery
and white lead works at Marysville
will give an additional Impetus to mining activity In the whole district especially in the St. Marya country. The
building np of many prosperous towns
and mining cam pi will extend the already good market which the ranchere
and farmera of tbe dlatrict have. The
general activity will undoubtedly attract capital from tbe monled centera
of the eaat and from Europe and a very
short tlma from now South Eaat Kootenay will be the mecca of the capitalist
seeking good and safe Investment for
his money.
g     FAOE TO FACE TALKS
Bf  THE  IH'SIXew-  MAKAUIR
Motto lor ths axa-Pf *p«ity f„|.
Iowa In the «ukool good advert is
log.
There la no prosperity possible with,
out Intelligent edvertltli.g. The man
who knowa how to make prosperity by
pushing to a definite end for tne sake
of that prosperity will seldom be disappointed.
Tbe pertlatent advert'aer wins in tha
end, not becanse of his perslstenca
alone, but because tbe man who la de>
termlned and atlcka to it ia, without
doubt, the man wbo will aee abont mak<
lug his advertisement better (Very day
and wins because of tha eicelle.ee and
becauae be knew just bow to get hla
advertlaemeat np to the top notch 0/
perfection.
No advertising Is entlfely satisfactory
if it haa been carelessly handled or Ita
preparation haa been neglected In any
particular.
Sand Tho Tribune to your Friends
Teaching the Standard Rules.
Prom the Herald—
"Saulty" McKenzie end Dan Murphy
returned from Winnipeg Sunday where
tbey went to get pointers on tbe stard-
ard rules and regulationa which the
Crow has just adopted. They have now
opened a school of instruction for tbe
benefit of the other trainmen ou the
road. Mr. Murphy hasall tbe engineers,
firemen, conductors and brakemen from
Cranbrook to Kootenay Landing and
Mr. McKenzie has the line east of Cranbrook to Medicine Hat, and all the
station agents on tbe Crow, It is estimated tbat their schools will Isst about
two months.
That Bridge.
It will be good news to the people of
the dlatrict and to the citizens at Marysville tbat Ed. Smith, M. P. P. when
leaving for Victoria waa acquainted with
the neceaalty of a bridge aeroaa the St.
Marys to connect (he Perry Creek
oountry wltb Marysville. Mr. Smith
expressed himself aa In favor of It and
aald he would uo all he could to Induce
the government to put tbe necessary
amount on the eatimatea lor ita constrnction.
Wa are Indebted to our old-friend.
The Jollier, for the following erudite
disquisition on the burro !
The burrow It an animal with four
feet, bnt the subsequent one on tha
right aide Is the main reliance. With
this foot be can atrike a blow that no
ana born of woman can elude. It re*
aemblea a load of drunken chalnahot
and aearchea every cubic yard of atmos-
here In a 2-acre lot for a victim before
It stops. He Is also provided with a
caudal appendage that enda In a patent
fly brush: this bs usee to wrap around
the neck of the cloaca victim to prevent
him getting away before he (burro)
haa a chance te kick hla (man's) liver-
pad off.   Sett
A burrow will eat anything It caa
ateal from an old tomato can to a hlci •
ory shirt. A burro Is a born thief, a
natural maurauder. Any burro that
haa had opportunities for gleaning
knowledge can open a gate that faatene
wltb a combination lock—get into a
garden—do ISO worth of damage and ba
alx blocks away before the owner caa
ram a charga of aluge Into a muzzle
loading gnn. In fac, the burro W
one of the moet Interesting stndlea In
the science of natural blatory, 80 much
for tbe burro.
Prospects not Encouraging.
Jjmee Cronln, manager ot tbe St At
gene mine at this place waa lnterwlew<
ed a few daya ago while In Spokane by
the Spokane Review. The Review'aaya
tbat Mr. Cronln la not optimistic In re*.
gard to the lead situation. Hla mine
Is tbe largest lead producer In Canada
and Is one of the largest In tbe northwest, bnt It la practically abut down
now on account of the low price of
lead.
"We have about a dozen men at
work oh development, bnt we ate tak'
Ing ont no ore except aa la encountered
In dead work," aald Ur, Cronln yetter-
day. "Tha fall In the price of London
lead haa affected na moat Injuriously,
A comparison of oar financial results
laat year and In ltoo ahowa the dlf-
erence. In lvoo we ahlpped l*/,»ll tons
of concentrates, worth $1,100,994.4s.
The net retnrna from the tmeltera were
(627,414.72, Speaking rnngbly, about
ao per cent of the assay value waa net
profits from the smelter, with only tha
cost of mining to bs deducted.
"During 1901 we shipped 13025 ton*
of concentratea, worth M1M81.0T.
Tbe net amelter returna were $272,381 70
or abont 40 per cent of the gtose valnee.
If we were shipping now ths resnlt
would still be wofse for lead bas gone
down to about *10 7a per ton In Londod
Instead of abont aid or C17, which It
was during the early part of laat year.
"I do not look to aee any early IB'
crease In the price of lead. Ths European countries where we sold onr product are too poor to buy It. Germany
la almost broken financially It experienced such a meteoric boom thai
now It la undergoing tbe effects of a
collapse. Gigland la poverty stricken,
aa the reanlt of the Boer war. A good
part of tbe lead product la used In making palat. Germany and England are
not buying paint now. That la a luxury
whlcb they are cutting down. The
price of lead la bound to be affected ae
a consequence,"
Laurler's sperch.
Sir Wilfred Laurler's recent speech at
Toronto baa won tbe heart of even tbat
conservative of Conservative papera, tbe
Ottewe Citizen. "There Was," it aaya,
"robost Canadian sentiment lu his declaration of conviction tbat Canada can
get on without tbe United Statea, aad
find better marketa within the empire;
and there was a pleasant patriotic optimism in his assertions thet within a dc
cade or two Canada Will be the greatest
wheat producing country in the world aa
well as the ehief rival of tbe United
Stetes In iron and steel products.
Metal   Market.
New York, Feb. 3.—Coppef barely
ateady at 13*4 cents.   Lead Steady,
Bar silver, ss'Ac
London, Feb. 3.—Lead closed at
£\ 1 5s.
Subscribe  For  THE TRIBUNE UvA.
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TBE LOST LOCKET
A Story of 1825 and 1900
IX ACCDST, 1900.
Under tho afternoon sun the restless
waters (if S:\ri Francisco bay flung dia-
niunds und op-lls at such huiuuu eyes ua
chanced to look ou tbem,
Two youiig people who strolled down
to the Preuidlo bench, however, had no
glances to spare for nny thing so commonplace us ilirunuiids and opals. For
Lieutenant Anderson was gazing into the
depths ut' tin- great, aoft black eyea of
AUss Pachita de Sulu, and Miss I'achita
de Sola was looking up into the ardent
blue ones of Lieutenant Anderson. She
seemed to like it.
The tall young soldier with the fuii*
hflil*. broad shoulders and square, manly
Saxon face had not been long released
from tho hard work nud harder restraint
of West Point, and iu his new freedom
of army life went at things with nn energy of desire that was <juite irresistible.
Miss Pachita de Sola found it so, ns had
half a dozen other girls within as many
mouths. Il was a wholly serious business
with the lieutenant this time, though.
lie had been in California but a few
weeks, and this daughter of an ancient
though decayed Spanish family, ns American in education and thought ns himself,
was ravishing in her novelty. Altogether
feminine, Paehita, nt one moment childlike and clinging; the next worldly, witty
uud mocking; then, with tho lids hiding
those lovely, big'eyes nf hers, her whole
aspect suggested— especially to a lieutenant wiih ample means to marry—possibilities of tenderness unspeakable.
No wonder that when Miss Pachita
permitted Lieutenant Anderson to gaze
down into her eyes aud returned an answering look, giving a little sigh, too, his
head went after his heart, which had
been lost for au eternity—that is to gay,
for two terrific, sleepless nights.
But the young lady was discreet, and,
gently clasping his fingers, removed them
from her wnist, saying demurely:
"Don't be foolish, John. Somebody
may be looking."
This in ft city nnd in full sight of the
ever vigilant garrison struck John as being not Improbable,
Instant in action, as became a soldier,
Lieutenant Anderson executed a flank
movement on a sand bank and seated
Miss de Sola in its lee, on u large, water
whitened, sun dried log of driftwood.
Then this consummate tactician repeated
the original attack with entire success.
"Pachita, oh, my darling!" breathed
the ecstatic lieutenant, struining her to
his side and immediately showing u disposition to put a knee upon tho beach.
"Well, John?" and the smile of love
nnd gratified vanity that smote bis eyes
blinded them.
".Name the day, oh, Tachita; I cannot
live (ill you do!"
Pachita pursed her full, red Hps, puckered tlie midnight eyebrows and considered profoundly, digging deep Into the
sand with his cane tho while.
"The day, my own love—the duy,"
gasped John.
"Pear me," Miss do Sola exclaimed
suddenly, "what a beautiful shell!"
"H!nst the shell!" cried Lieutenaut Anderson,  reaching for what she bad  un**
earthed, to east it wrathfully out among
the unnoticed diamonds and opals.
Hut he was restrained in wonder.
in AtrarsT, 1S25.
The snme sun wns enriching tbe dancing waters of the same bay with diamonds and opals. A young couple wbo
Strolled down to the Presidio beach admired the view very much, uud Senorita
Pachita de Sola had no occasion to remind the lieutenant by her side that
somebody might be looking. Lieutenant
Juan de IScbeandiil would have liked
greatly to coil his arm about tbat slim
waist, but did not dare, though there was
only a small and sleepy garrison and no
city nt ail behind them—only the padres
and Indians at the mission Dolores, far
over the sand hills, and a cabin or two
down at the emburcadero, entirely out of
sight. Pacliitn de Sola was niece of
Commandaute Don Luis Antonio Arguel-
lo, and though he. Lieutenant Juan do
Echeniitlin was n nephew of Don Jose
Maria, or the same name, one, even
though an aristocrat, has under all circumstances to show proper respect for
his commanding oJBcer, Besides, tbe
Senorita Pachita had twice refused his
friendly offered hand. It was bestowed
upon Knsign Tibureio Mendez nt Monterey, though this was not known to a certainly at the Presidio.
Lieutenant Juan de Kiln-andia and
Senorita Pachita de Sola walked leisurely
to the little wharf where that wonderful
vessel, constructed but recently by a
wandering British f-ailor, lay preparing
for a voyage to Snusnlito, four leagues
distant, It was a marvelous boat, with
ours aud a sail, and capable of accommodating no less ih au six persons. Don
Luis Antonio Argue!Io himself had commanded her in person on the dozen passages which she had made to the opposite
short' for timber. Previous to the creation of this extraordinary ship, which annihilated distance and obliterated time,
timber was hard to get from Corte de
Madera. Soldiers were sent oroutid by
way of San Jose, armed with nxes. who
crossed the strait of Cnt'qutnCM on rafts,
and iu the circuit of seventy leagues encountered hardships and consumed weeks.
Aud the timber was brought over by
Chief Martin, an aborigine given to cruising on a float of logs and tuJes, who alone
knew tho winds and currents of tho bay.
It was but a matter of u day now to sail
over for the timber and return with it.
Corporal Pedro Sanchez had made all
the voyages with tho commaudauto and
rated now as a superior navigators his
marine fame being dear to him. Don
Luis had swollen him with pride by placing him In command for this one trip,
His enlargement became perilous when
Lieutenant Echenndin suddenly proposed
to Senorita Pnebttn that they make the
Voyage, and she, being young and
thougbttcwi, consented,
Bravo Corporal Sanchez sailed the
Mejii-u superbly as far ns Angel Island,
descanting eloquently on the art and
ntj lery of scniiranshlp. Issuing to his
crew i-r three soldiers sundry orders in
a coiniiiniiiling voice of thunder, he pre-
parnd t-» pass tin- point,
Ala-,, au eastern wind came whistling
through tin- treacherous Uaccoon strait,
iiu> 1 in Hpltc oi* nil Corporal Pedro's Henri the Mejieo was eaujarUt i"d
whirled round and round and borne with
the racing tide toward the Ooldtii (Jste.
Souorila Pachita de Sola screamed, but
there was no help sent down from heaven, even on thu appeal of those pretty
lips, grown quite white, or of that pale
face, with its big black eyes wild wltb
terror,
Lieutenant Juan de Kcheandia swore-
swore nt Corporal Pedro Sancbw, but
profanity, though freijuently an adjunct
to navigation, is mit of use in imparting
knowledge thereof.
Ho out to sea they drifted, fur out. almost to the KarallonoH.
For eight days and nights tbey wsre as
a chip on tbe waves, the Uaccoon gusts
laving  snapped  tbe  mpst and carried
nway the sail. Corporal Pedro, famous
as a mariner, bad forgotten to bring oars.
Senorita de Sol« gave herself, up to
Mary, mother of God. ns did the corporal
and the three men in the bow. who pass*
ed the hours in shuddering prayer.
But Lieutenant Juan had a soldier's
soul.
On the second day be drew his sword,
and at its point the men yielded such
food and water as tbe boat contained.
These he bestowed where bis body was
between tbem and recapture,
Tbe corporal Pedro, though a fool and
unfortunate, was loyal. With hira the
lieutenant kept watch and watch, and
through all those awful eight days and
nights (by my pen, it Is true that the
boat was gone that long, as you may read
in Hindi's "History of California") the
Senorita de Sola wanted for neither food
nor drink, ond the delicacy of Lieutenant
Juau would have brought tears of gratefulness to any woman's eyes. He did
wonders, as tradition has handed down,
with cloaks and coats and stray bits of
rope to cabin the lady.
On tbe eighth day—sincere prayer Is
ever answered—a blessed wind sprang up
from tbe west and, tide assisting, blew
the Mcjico back through tbe Golden
Gate. The cruising chief Marin, on bis
tule float, was sent by Providence to tow
ber to the Presidio wharf, where tha
commandant and the cheering garrison
awaited tho return of tbe lost to life—tbe
ones saved by an unquestionable miracle.
The padres bore the lesson home In many
a sermon.
As tbe Senorita de Sola rose In tba
stern to disembark Bbe tottered from
weakness and agitation. Lieutenant Juau
stretched out an arm and preserved her
from a ducking. She gave a little
scream, not at th*; public embrace, but
because in throwing up ber small brown
bauds sbe had broken a slender gold
chain that hung about ber neck—broken
it, und over into the deep water it went,
together with a locket that had rested on
her virgin bosom.
"My dears," said Commandant Don
Luis Antonio Arguollo, when they had
refreshed themselves at his quarters and
related their adventures—"my dears, I
think that under all the circumstances
tho best thing you can do Is to get married, nnd at once."
"I'm with you," exclaimed Lieutenant
Juan de Kcheandia in Spanish, opening
his arms.
And Senorita Pachita de Sola crept
timidly into them, biding ber lovely,
blushing face upon his happy, weather
beaten breast.
IN AUGUST, 1900, AGAIN.
Lieutenant John Anderson was restrained from throwing the abalone shell
into the bay, after bis indefensible language concerning it, because imbedded
under a transparent, overlying, iridescent
deposit ho beheld nn open golden locket,
showing the face of a handsome young
man, evidently Spanish.
Miss de Sola, excited, took It from him,
scrutinized it intently, looked up with
sparkling eyes und pointed a slim, triumphant, olive finger at a name beneath
the miniature.
"There," she cried, "grandma did lova
that Monterey ensign, though she always
denied it!"
"But Pachita—Pachita, darling, do
name the day," pleaded Lieutenant Anderson nil a-throb.
"Oh, bother!" Impatiently returned
Miss de Sola, absorbed again in the aba-
lone.   "Name it yourself."
Work of Blind Sculptors.
There have been several cases recorded
in which famous sculptors have been
blind. Dr. Vldnl, the well known French
sculptor, wns blind. He made a special
study of animals, surrounding himself
with pets of all kinds, which bo would
fondle until he was able to reproduce them m clay with a skill that surpassed any of bis contemporaries. On one
occasion, iu order that he might make a
true model of a lion, he obtained permission from the proprietor of a menagerie
to enter (accompanied by tbe tamer) a
cage containing a magnificent specimen
of the kiug of beasts, which be stroked
and caressed until he bad acquired nn
exact conception of its shape and mien.
Giovanni Gambasio, the sculptor, had
been deprived of his sight for ten years
before the idea came to blm to be ou
artist. His fame as a sculptor spreading
abroad, he was sent by the Grand Duke
of Tuscany to Borne to model the statue
of Pope Urban VIII. — Ladies' Home
Journal.     	
An Amateur Brass Band.
A well known band was practically two
men short. It bad its full strength numerically, but two of the regular members hud not been able to come, and in
their stead had been pressed a couple of
"followers," who (in the vernacular)
"could uot play for nuts." Effectually to
prevent their getting out n single sound,
the conductor had jammed a cork into
their instruments, or, rather, tbe Instruments they carried. So that they were
players and yet not players; tbey counted
os two, but otherwise they were a source
of weakness rather than of strength.
Handicapped though the band thus was,
however, it succeeded in carrying off the
first prize.—Good Words.
In the Bargain Store.
Mrs. Barnes—Why, how do you do,
Mrs. Howes? Isn't this the last place
you'd expect to see me? I only came in
just for fun, you know. Wouldn't think
of buying anything here, of course.
Mrs. Howes—Of course not. The Idea
of anybody buying anything In such a
place!
Later.—Mrs. Howes (solus)—H'm! She
can't fool me. I'll bet Bbe does all ber
shopping here.
Mrs. Barnes — Now I've found out
where that woman gets all her clothes. I
might have known by the looks of them.
—Boston Transcript.
Saltan and  Ills Camera.
The sultan of Morocco has a $10,500
camera.
And tbere Is no doubt that wben he
Bays "Look pleasant, please," tbey all do.
If they don't, he takes their heads in
uuother way.—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Consistent to tbe End.
First Tramp—Well, poor Jim's dead!
But, say, even iu his last moments ha
stood by what the books'd call "tbe ethics
of his profession," didn't he?
Second Tramp—How's tbat?
First Tramp—Why, be died without a
struggle.—Bicbmond Dispatch.
Juit  After tbe "Yet-,."
She—Harry, I am agreeably disappointed in you. 1 am the only girl you ever
loved.
He—It's true, darling, but bow do you
know it?
She—Vou kissed me so awkwardly.—
Chicago Trihnne.
Cau a lit.
Teddy Smith—You needn't tell me yon
nre seven years old!
Johnny Jones—But I am!
Teddy Smith—Aw. go 'long! I heard
your urn tell n trolley ear conductor yesterday you wero only five,— Brooklyn
Kagk*.
A Case  In Point.
"Do you believe all geniuses ore egotists?"
"No. Look at inc. Krrr since I can remember I havo kept myself back by placing loo light au estimate on my Importance and ability."—Chicago Kecord-Iier-
ald.
**«.»!•.*,. JLi.A. '-*«>
MLMeine'sI
. frfifl
■LilHU
HOW IT WAS  THWARTED BY
A VILLAIN.
!■;-->'I'«"H
Perhaps I might not to toil this story,
for it redounds lule to the credit of man's
sex. However, it is a good story nil the
same, yo here it is:
The Chief events occurred at Mine.
Ttousselin's cmmtiy lion*-*', near La
nochcbillore, in a wild. dense."y wooded
country where hunting is i'ie ch.cf nuMtSff-
ment of the inhabitants. The house is
one of the best I know, and Mute, ttoos-
sellu had added to its attractions ly takin r her young niece Madeleine, who had
just lost her parents, to live with her.
Madeleine had no fortune, but she was
divinely pretty. She had* those soft, mild
eyes that go straight to your heart, aud
the most eharuling and indesei ibali e air of
delicacy, refinement and tirfectlourfteiiess,
She was, indeed, by far loo lempting a
morsel to put under the very claws, yo to
speak, of that scoundrel Louis, Mine.
Itausseliu's sou, \\ ho had developed from
an incorrigible spoiled child Into a man of
rough manners and violent emotiuus, as
a result of his life iu the woods and his
constant association with lours. Although ho was far too stupid to appreciate Madeleine as she deserved, he wus yet
strongly attracted bj her beauty.
The girl's frank contempt and dislike
made him furious, and before long he became jealous as we!l. For. though Madeleine had no feeling but aver: i >-i for ber
blackguard of a cousin, she did not ox-
tend thut sentiment to men in general.
Certainly uot tu one man iu particular,
Edmund Kenuud.
Edmund was a handsome youth and
fully capable of appreciating Madeleine's
character as well as her beauty. So.
when he came home after completing his
legal studies in Paris, he fell in hive with
her at once. At church he never took his
eyes off her fine, and on weekdays he
hunted the vicinity of the ItoimseHu
house hi the hope of getting a stolen
glimpse of her beautiful features.. He
was very happy in ibis una vowed love,
the more so that 'Madeleine's conscious
look, blushes and air of embarrassment
plainly told him that his feeling wns returned.
He was emboldened to make a format
prrfposition of marriage. This wns
promptly rejected by Mine. Konsselin,
and Edmond's parents also had objections to offer ou account of Madeleine's
lack of fortune. Mine. Itoussclip gave
her niece's youth as the ground of her refusal, but In reality she was obeying tlie
suggestion of her son. whom Madeleine's
obvious attachment to his rival hud made
more furious than ever.
And now the story becomes dramatic.
Edmond remained iu the country during
half of the winter, his love only increased
by obstacles, until he was forced to choose
betwoeu two plans submitted to him by
his father. Ho must either return lo
Paris or accept a colonial post which was
offered to him. At aII events, he must
leave the spot, and forthwith,
Madeleine ou her return from church
one Sunday found a note in her mult.
There were only a few passionate Hue.-,
iu which Edmond assured her uf his love
and begged for a meeting iu which, she
could tell him-whether it was returned or
not. If sbe loved him, he would Wait for
her; if not, he would expatriate himself,
efface himself forever. But he must have
an answer, if only a word. He would
steal into her garden that evening, conceal himself behind the big snowman
which the gardener's sous had erected,
nnd there wait patiently for her—for
hours, if necessary. If she did uot come
at all, it would mean "no," and he would
go.
He carried out bis programme, but the
snowman did not conceal him from the
sharp eyes of a servant, who reported the
matter to Louis Bousselin.
"Hiding, you say?" Louis asked.
"Yes, sir; behind the snowman, like bis
shadow, opposite tho house, which he is
watching ns If expect lug some one At
first I thought he was a thief, but on
coming nearer I recognized him. What
shall I do?'
"Nothing.   You may go,"
"Ah.   my  fine  fellow."   Louis  said   to
himself, "so you come and put yourself in
my hands, do you?"
Rousselin was on very good terms
with himself that evening. A successful-
hoar hunt and an excellent luncheon had
conspired to make him more animated
than usual. There wa* n wicked light ih
his eyes, the reflection of a diabolical
thought that had crossed his brain. He
went up stairs, musing. At the first landing he stopped nnd stood watching tlie
door of Madeleine's room. He suspected
that she knew who was hiding behind the
snowman.
Assuming a careless air and whistling,
he approached a collection of weapons
hanging on the wall aud took down a gun.
He wns trying the lock when Madeleine
appeared. '
"Beastly weather for a walk, Madeleine." he said.
Madeleine stopped in confusion. After
a long conflict with herself her lender
compassion for Edmond, combined with
the fear of losing him forever, had decided her to go to the rendezvous, and now
she found herself confronted by her detested cousin.
"You bad hotter take a wrap, if you
must go," sneered Louis; "overshoes, too,
would not be amiss for a trump iu tbe
snow."
"What makes you think I am going
out?"
"Tho bright gleam In your pretty eyes,
the rich color of your cheeks aud the violent beating of your heart—I can almost
hear it. But you will be very foolish to
ruu the risk of taking cold in the off
chance of finding n lover out there in the
snow. It is too cold a night for lovers;
they would be chilled. You won't find
any, take iny word fur It."
Bousselin, who was getting a good deal
of enjoyment out of his cousin's embarrassment cud mortification, threw open n
window which overlooked the snowclad
garden.
"There is nobody," be said, "absolutely
nobody—except tbe snowman. He isn't
in love with you, is be? Whut a splendid
target he would make, with the light
from the window falling on him and ev-
erytulng else black!"
Re played with his gun, slyly watching
and enjoying the look of terror tbat overspread Madeleine's fuce.
"Thnt fellow has been an eyesore too
long," he added. "I think I will put a
bullet through him. Bet yon I bit him in
the head at the first shot!"
"Louis, do nut shoot. I beg of you,"
Madeleine cried impulsively,
"Why not? Just for the fun of tbe
Altlffl"
Poir Madeleine could scarcely speak
distil ctly iu her excitement and despair.
"T1..1 noise," she stammered. "The report—so late in the evening. It might
frighten some one."
"Whom? My mother Will not bear it,
and you ure forewarned. Are you afraid
of scaring the servants?"
"Please, Louis, I beseech you!"
"Bah! All this fuss about not even a
sparrow—only a snowman!"
"But if—if—-by chance—there should be
—some one"—
"Iu the garden, at this hour? A thief,
perhaps? All fche better. It will be kill-
lug two birds with one stone. However,
I can point a gun, I hope, and I intend to
hit  the suowmau  alone —right  in  tha
heart.   Here goes!'1
JShe sprang forward1 and grasped the
gun, excluintlng:
"No, tio; you shall not shoot!"
"Then there is some one there?"
"Yes."
""Your lover?"
"I—I do not "know," Madeleine retreated in confusion, dreadfully shamed by the
confession that had been wrung from her,
but thinking, iu her ignorance of the
workings of Roussefln's mind, that now
,a!! danger was passed.
Meanwhile Itousselin stood nervously
fingering his weapon, with his face distorted with rage, until nuother atrocious
thought came to hitn and made him laugh
aloud.
"A fine arrangement, truly, and a pretty confession !'* he sneered. "Mademoiselle has lovers who come prowling
nbout my house nt night. Tbat is only
an additional reason why I should exercise my rights. If I should wing this
lover of yours, what complaint could he
make against me? Bnt, pshaw, it is only
a fancy of yours! There is nobody behind the snowman."
"There is."
"Edmond?"
"Yes."
Bousselin laughed no longer, and tbe
girl made no further attempt at concealment.
"Well," ho said, "I give- you your
choice."
"How?"
"Either you Bwear to marry meM—
"Oh!"
"Or I fire."
This brutal threat so shocked and overwhelmed Madeleine tbat she could find
no answer but a sob.
"Or I fire, I sny!"
"Oh!    Then—well—yes!"
Bousselin closed the window.
"Do not cry," he said. "We shall get
on well together, 1 have no doubt. It is
something, you must remember, to be
Mme. Bousselin."
Thnt great honor, however, won by so
painful a sacrifice, Madeleine was destined never to enjoy. Edmond, convinced
of her indifference and ignorant of the
facts in tho cose, left the country ou the
following day, and Bousselin, after enjoying several weeks of hateful triumph,
suddenly changed his iniud. His cupidity
was inflamed by the financial charms of
on heiress whom his mother hnd discovered, and he coolly left Madeleine to nurse
in secret her poor little aching heart—
lacerated cruelly, wantonly, uselessly.
It happens that way in love now and
then.—Translated From the French in
the New York Evening Post.
Immortal  Raphael.
Raphael, tho artist, was so conscientious in everything he did that he could
ffot be induced to do anything half way,
even for temporary use. His fatuous
"Sistlnc Madonna,'1 which has been the
admiration of the world and which the
great art critics have classed among the
few marvelous pictures in existence, was
painted for temporary use—for a banner
to be carried nt the hood of a procession.
Millions of dollars would not buy this
banner today, because Raphael put tho
hesl of genius into it: be put immortality
into ii, because he painted it just us well
ns he knew how, even though it was fur
temporary use.
And today In Borne, even in the corners or the Vaiican, high up on tho ceiling where no one is supposed to ever look
for ils existence, the traveler finds the
same exquisite touch, tho same perfection
of finish as In his great masterpieces.
Everything Raphael did he did for fin-
moitaliiy. Half done work cannot be
found ill any of his pictures. It would
take many millions of dollars to buy hi.-,
works today, not only because ho trans*
ferred his genius to tlie canvas in a masterly way, bet because the minutest detail is finished with the same exquisite
pains ns attended the chief figures.
The Oriultinl   Sun I a Claui.
St. Nicholas, tbe patron saint of children, was bishop of Myra and died nbout
A. I>. 320. He was fond or children and
young people, and many charitable deeds
iu their behalf nre recorded of him. He
is the recognized patron of tho Christmas season, but Santa Claus, or Knecht
Rupert, is a product of Germany, where
it was formerly the custom for the pnr-
ents of n village to put all the gifts designed for their children into the hands
of a man who, disguised in long robes, a
mask and a monstrous wig, went from
house to house, rapped, was admitted,
and severely questioned the parents as"to
tbe behavior of the little ones during the
past year, judiciously leading the questioning up to a point where the intended
present could be appropriately introduced. The fiction of Ids desceut through
the chimney accounted for his absence
when the annual round of this masked
personage cvuscd to be made.
Life's   Contrasts.
According to Noah Brooks, In bis volume "Washington In Lincoln's Time,"
"it was natural, hut to n lover of Lincoln
almost surprising, that while the lifeless
form of tlie martyr wos being borne home
to Illinois the uewly installed president,
Andrew Johnson, wns surrounded, courted and flattered by eager crowds of courtiers nnd office seekers In Washington.
Multitudes from every part of the country rushed upon Washington, some with
windy nud turgid addresses lo the new
president and many more with applications for official favor. To a thoughtful
man this exhibition wns disgusting beyond description."
Birds  of  Iceland.
The bird fauna of Iceland is credited
by Henry M, Slater with 10:t species. Of
these three are residents, twenty-seven
summer migrants, twenty-one occasional
visitors and eighteen rare stragglers. The
land birds are few, including only seven
residents and five that tonic in summer to
breed, bnt the most Interesting birds now
probably arc the northern wren, lhe grent
northern dive nnd the Iceland falcon
Singing birds nre few. There tiro sixleci
species of ducks am] gee>r and sevi
birds of prey, but the lock pittruilgan 1
the only game bird.
Tbe Trials of Genius.
"John, dear," she said in her sweet, affectionate voice, which sbe only used on
rare occasions, "arc you well up witb
your Christmas work?"
"Pretty well," he sighed as ho put a
period to a poem which had almost given
him nervous prostration. "Why do you
ask ?"
"Because, dear, I'm afraid you nre undermining your health, and I want you to
take a recess and write uie a short story
to pay for my new dress, a couple of poems for my hat and gloves, a good, stirring campaign song that will bring In
enough for a ton of coal and one or two
of those darling love poems for some lard
and a sugar coated bam, aud ham, dear,
Is only twelve cents a pound I"-
A It nee Aaalnst Time.
Mamma—Why, Howard! Why do you
eat tbose cakes so greedily? You have
plenty of them.
Little Howard—I know it. That's why
I'm afraid my appetite will be gone before the cakes are.—New York Press.
To Be Considered.
"Do you expect to have an ovation
when you get up to see your constituents
again?"
"I don't know," rejoined Senator Sorghum absentmlndedly. "How much do
ovations cost ?"—Washington Star.
TBE OID MAID'S       *
BALLOON ASCENSION
A Story of Attn Lomnaklaa;
By Jobn H. Raftery.
alart^irt^SWs^M-^ai^'aWrtltaJsSi!
It was some time lu Juno that Miss
Denby began to "make a show" of herself. From tbe modest responsibility of
neutral tints, cotton gowns and a sailor
bat she suddenly burgeoned forth Into
such a splendid radiance of millinery
and mode that all ber neighbors wondered. ( For Miss Denby was an old
maid. Sbe bad accumulated a modest
fortune making dresses, and, being
fifty-two years old, ns she admitted
with a weazen smile, she had retired
permanently from business nnd settled
down to a routlis of tea drinking and
novel reading, relieved, If not illuminated, by dally strolls In the park
and a Sunday visit to church.
Homely? Not exuelly, for she had
bright, busy little eyes, a straight nose
that had not always been as red as
now and n cute mouth that puckered
up at the corner when she smiled, tier
form wns of the "Ironing board" style
—that Is, neither plump nor angular—
but ber hands and feet were the chief
pride of ber romantic little heart, for
they were as small as a child's. Indeed, what most astounded the neighbors when they lirst began to "notice"
the old maid's transformation were the
marvelous shoes, slippers and gloves
she wore, For Instance, the day Mrs.
Gnllegher followed her over to the park
Miss Denby's little tootsies were Incased In gray undressed kids, with—oh,
shocking!—French heels. But that was
not what finally set the venomous
tongue of gossip to wagging.
Mrs. Gallegher had actually caugbt
the old maid keeping tryst with n
man!
From that day the poor old dress-
maker's suddenly glorified wardrobe
was explained. Mrs. Gnllegher bail
watched her foregather with a hand'
some, dark haired stranger and, leaning on his stalwnrt arm, stroll away
among the trees. It was evident thai
Miss Denby was In love and tlmt her
suitor wns a young and dashing fellow.
"After her money, I guess," aald
Mrs. Jenkins to Mrs. Jones over tbe
back fence.
"No fool like nu old fool," winked
Mrs. Jones.
Some said It was "disgraceful," others suspected that Miss Denby was a
"little cracked," but they all became
very friendly with her, drank ber tea,
admired her gowns and put themselves
In the way of becoming her confidants,
The good women even began to tnko
morning tramps iu the park, nud tbo
queer little dressmaker, walking with
her young suitor, was mortified and
puzzled at the frequency of these accidental meetings.
Finally Miss Denby decided to open
her heart to Mrs. Gallegher, and she
did It like this:
"Have another cup of tea before
you go, Mrs. Gnllegher."
"Suro I've had seven."
"Just one more." Tben she whispered, "I've got a secret for you."
Miss Denby blushed aud simpered
demurely as she poured the tea. and
ber fat guest could hardly wait to
come at the long deferred mystery.
"What's your secret, Sophronln?
Sure you ain't going to inove?"
"Guess again," giggled tbe old maid.
"Not another new dress?"
"Not that"
"I'll give up," admitted tbe other,
who enjoyed the deception,
"A wedding!" gurgled, Miss Denby.
"But, mind now, It's a Bccrct yet. I'm
going to Invite blm up—bee-bee, bee-
bee-e—and I want you to come and
chaperon me"—
Mrs. Gallegher was staring open
mouthed.
"Sophronla Denby 1" sbe gasped.
"Married!   Vou going to be married!"
"To tbe finest, handsomest, noblest,
richest—he's a prince"—
"Ab, bother!"
"A Greek nobleman, Count Sardana-
pnlus."
"And what business Is be In?'
"Business! Ob, dear, none! He's a
nobleman; owns an Island and all tbnt
sort of thing."
The old maid seemed almost transfigured with enthusiasm. Sbe said sbe
bad met ber noble lover quite by accident while strolling nenr tbe beacb.
De had found and restored to her a
novel which she bad left on a bencb.
Tbe casual acquaintance thus begun
bnd flourished by reason of bis wondrous ardor and the fact that she walked dally In tbe park. Tbe count bad
wooed and won ber "with tbe fierce
and swift gnllantry of the old world,"
MIsb Denby snid, nnd she bnd resisted
blm ns long as her sympathetic heart
could wltbstnnd bis eloquence.
"He's In Chicago to fiont a loan for
the Greek government," she explained.
"An soon ns Crete Is annexed tbe
count—my eount"-a smile and a blusb
—"Is to be absolute ruler of tbe Island.
But be Is very anxious to depart, and
Ibe wedding day must be fixed tomorrow night. Turkish spies are constantly nt his heels. There Is hardly a duy
I hot lie does nut point one out to me.
I hnve seen them lurking behind tbe
bushes, nnd every time we pnrt I am
lu agony of fear leal suincthlng should
bernll lilm."
Mrs. Gnllegher was staring now like
a big bullfrog watching a red flannel
bait
"Will you come op tomorrow night
and meet blm?" sbe bears Miss Denby
say.
"I will." murmured tbe duinfoundcd
Mrs. Gallegher, backing toward the
door..'
It was midnight when she had finished ber rounds of the flats, nnd at
"»• hour appointed for the count's arrival tbe population of tbe building
was on tbe front steps.
Sure enough, nt 8 o'clock the handsome foreigner came striding along.
He paused a moment In front of Miss
Denby's entrance, looked up ond down
the street and tben sprang nimbly up
the stnlrway.
The fluttering old maid, "assisted"
by Mrs. Phelim Gallegher, received
blm. To the latter be bowed with tbe
punctilious grace of a cavalier of
France.
"With your permission, madam," he
said, taking, a.parcel from hla pocket,
"I bave brought mademoiselle a llttlo
gift. It Is au heirloom In our family.
My ancestors captured It from King
Priam In the Trojan war."
He bunded tbe pnekage to tbe blushing Miss Denby and kissed her tiny
band ns she bowed over It.
"It Is one of the gold shoes from the
Trojnu horse," he resumed with rnro
dignity. "Each nail It set wltb a price-
less diamond, aud"—
lie was interrupted by a little scream
from Sophronla, who hnd unwrapped
the pnrcel und found nn old, rusty
horseshoe, very dirty, twisted nnd
worn. But the next moment she hnd
tapped bis wrist wltb ber fan and
laughed:
"What a wag you nre, count; forever
cracking Jokes!"
Mrs. Gnllegher didn't know whnt to
say or do. She stood there staring nt
Count Sardanapiilus ns If in. doubt
Whether to hit him with the horseshoe
or run away. Indeed she was sidling
toward the door when the bell rang.
Sbe opened It in time to hear tbe
strange guest shout:
"Bar the door or we are lost!"
But Mr3. Gnllegher opeued It. A
sandy haired, heavy set man brushed
rudely In, laid a hand on tbe count's
shoulder nnd suid:
"Come, your grace, tbe bnlloon Is
ready."
"Aha!" said the dramatic Greek.
"My country first! Forward, gentlemen!   To the balloon!"
With a grand bow he stalked out of
the loom like a monarch going to the
block. Miss Denby collapsed Into a
chnir. The sandy courier followed his
master. Mrs. Gnllegher followed the
courier.
"Who Is he?" whispered the fnt woman to the count's attendant.
"He's a bug," growled the man;
"went nutty on balloons; nets nil right
till you mention liis balloon. Then he
goes home nnd gets Into tt swing. He
thinks It's n war balloon, and be sails
nil over the world In It.   Good night!"
Miss Denby did move ou the 1st of
September.—Chicago Record-Herald.
tics.—Condon Chronicle.
A Story ot Tennyson.
Apropos of Tennyson's life nt Freshwater Mr. T. S. Escott tells this story,
says a London Journal: "The only
stranger 1 enn remember to hnve seen
there wns n young American nuthor,
already of distinguished performance
and of even more brilliant promise,
who had brought with him n letter of
commendntlon from Longfellow. Ho
wns painfully shy und absentmludcd
nt the dinner table, nearly forgetting
to cat nnd quite, I think, forgetting to
drink. In the latter respect he resembled his host, who on thnt day, while
the dishes were on the table, touched
ouly one of tbem.
"Wltb the dessert a small bottle of
the laureate's favorite port, unfortified
—such, be said, as 'Will Waterproof
once could get at the Cock In Fleet
street—made Its appearance. It wns
only sipped by the pact after Intervals
between conversation with his transatlantic guest or of reveries with himself. At last, however, the decanter
was drained. The poet, as If surprised
to find It empty, with a touch of plaln-
tlveness In his melodious monotone,
said reflectively to the visitor, who had
not touched the wine, 'Do you always
drink a bottle of port after dinner?'"
Tea and Thelne.
Thelne Is known to most people as
tbe active principle of tea or tbat substance which confers upon the cup Its
cheering and stimulating properties.
Caffeine Is the analogous principle of
coffee, although this latter substance
also occurs In tea. Some Investigations Into the development of thelne
shows tbat It Is In the skin or covering
of the leaves of the plnut In (heir
young state that Ibe active principle Is
best developed. I have always been
given to understand tbnt tbe young
shoots thus amply provided with
thelne nnd representing the finest of
the crop nre sent to Russia, where
they fetch a high price.
What we get In England Is presumably the older leaf, with, I should sny,
less thelne nnd a deal more tannin.
It would be Interesting to know what
proportions of thelne and tannin exist In some of the cheup tens thai are
eo largely consumed by Iho British
public, Thelne Itself Is n nerve stimulant of undoubted power, but lhe quantity we get in our cups is. of course, Infinitesimal. Sometimes, I should sny,
it is so microscopic in amount ns to
render it duiilitf.il whether we can he
cheered nt nil by lhe tea tray fcstlvl-
Ponolnr ((notations.
Mr. Cburton Collins, In discussing
popular quotations, exclaims: "Bow
few, /or example, wbo quote tbe- well
kuown sentiment, 'Solus popull su-
premn lex'—'Tbe health of the people
Is . the highest law'—know tbat they
nre quoting tbe Roman law of the
twelve tables, or wben tbey talk of
leaving no stone unturned' tbat they
arc quoting the reply of tbe Delpbio
oracle to Polycrates, or when tbey,
talk of 'calling a spade a spade* tbey
are quoting an anonymous Greek
comic poet Thus, too, 'There's many
a slip 'twlxt the cup and the lip' Is a
literal translation of an hexameter In
nn anonymous Greek poet. So Is Tbe
mills of God grind slow, but tbey;
grind small.'"
Perfectly   I'Inln. '
Tuucic Rnstus, who was seeking Information concerning musnrooms, bad
been referred by a pretcrnaturally solemn student to the professor of botany,
and, wltb bnt In hnud, he wus addressing that dignitary.
"Would yo' mind tellln' me, MlstaU
Mandrake," be said, "bow to 'sttngulsh
a musharoon fin a toadstool?"
"Willingly," replied the professor,
"In the first plnce, you must remember
that tbe Amanita phalloldes, or deadly
agaric, closely resembles the Agnrlcua
campestrls, or edible fungus, which Is
our common variety and absolutely Innocuous. Next, It will be necessary to
fix firmly In your roltd the distinguishing marks or characteristics of the
Agarlcus campestrls, which are tbesc:
A pilous not covered witb excrescence*
like scales; gills of a brownish purple
when mature; stalk solid and approximately cylindrical; ring near tbe middle of stalk; base not bulbous and apt
sheathed by membrane. The distinguishing characteristics of tbe Amanita
phalloldes, or deadly agaric, are these:
Plleus destitute of distinct excrescences; white gills, h«*»ow stalk; large
ring nnd prominent nulb at base, with
membranous upper margin. Bearing
these points of differentiation fully In
mind you will never be at a loss to
determine which variety you encounter
in any given case."
"Yes, suh," said Uncle Rnstus, turning his bnt round nnd vuud In bla
Augers. "I uu'stau' dat uil rigbt, but
bow's I gwlne to tell 'em apabt?"
His Foot Was In the Way.
A gentlemanly cbap riding In an elevated car permitted the slgbt of a
man's foot In the middle of the aisle to
exasperate blm to a most unreasonable
degree. Women tripped over It Men
stepped over It. A few folk purposely
dragged tbelr feet against It as a bint
But Its owner calmly read bis paper
and moved not Finally, "I beg your
pardon, my friend," said the gentlemanly cbap, leaning down, bis face set nnd
teeth clinched, "but don't you tblnk you
are taking up more room than you are
entitled to? Tour foot has been In every one's way for balf an hour. 1 protest, sir!"
The man folded his paper, remarking
without the least show of anger: "An,
thank you. I bad not noticed It" With
that he reached down, picked up bit
foot, gave it a violent twist and pushed
It partly under tbe seat To accomplish
this be had to move bis body to tba
edge of the seat
On discovering that tbe leg and foot
were wooden our gentlemanlike cbap
blushed lu confusion, muttered a sort ot
apology and hurried off at tbe next station, while the car tittered.
Terr Try-Ins*.
"Johnny," said a provincial grocer to
the new boy, "what kind of butter did
you send over to the Hendersons?"
"Some of the rolls here," said tbe new
boy respectfully.
"Oh, great Cmsar!" groaned the grocer. "Sent 'cm some of tbat good butter
Just after 1 have got 'em down to this
hero In the barrel 1 Sent 'em the best
butter In the shop Just as I finish a two
years' course of getting 'em down to
the barrel butter! Gave 'em a taste of
good butter after I bave got 'em to
think this barrel butter was tbe best In
the world! And still you say you hope
to own a grocer's shop some day! Tbe
taste of that butter you sent 'cm will
awaken all their old slumbering desires
for good butter, and I'll bave to work
another two years getting 'em down a
little poorer each time before I get 'cm
where there's any profit on 'em again!
You might Just as well put on your
coat and go. Groceries ain't your Unci"
-London Tlt-Blts.	
nnmorons.
The Tragedian—Our comedian Is n humorous chap.
The Property Mnn—now so?
The Tragedian—He thinks we ought to
pay blm the salary the press agent claims
we do.—Brooklyn Eagle.
Oh, So Thin I
"I think thnt's an excellent Iden," re>  ,
marked the new boarder as he finished hia
soup.
"Ah," said Mrs. Stnrvem, "not used to
beginning your dinner with soup, eh?"
"Soup? I thought It wns hot water to
prevent dyspepsia."—Philadelphia Press.
lie Wan lea It.
"I think I'll have to put you under
bonds to keep the peace," said the justice
to the victor of the fight
"Keep tbo plecel" broke In the .vanquished Indignantly. "Why, your honor,
it belongs to me. He bit It out ot my
ear."—Chi.ngo Post
CROUP AND_WH00PING COUGH
Claim Scores of Thousands of Young Lives Every Year—
Lives That Could as Well Be Saved.
It Is a serious question with every mother as to how shu cau best combat croup, whooping cough', bronchitis, and similar ailments, which aro suro co suddenly attack tho little ones at times least expected. Tho
hollow, croupy cough comes with frlghtlul foreboding as It arouses the mother from sleep. She realizes the
hopelessness of battling with a disease which often defies the most skilful physicians.
In croup abovo all other diseases-prompt action is of tba greatest importance Imaginable. Willi Dr.
Chase's Syrup of JLInsocd ond Turpentino at hand any mother ran effect almost Instant relief when the children aro struggling frantically for breath. By sheer forco of merit it has won Its way to popularity, and la
known throughout this continent as the moat effective treatment for throat and lung troubles that science ha*
ever -devised.
Dr. Chase's Syrup of
Linseed and turpentine
Io the most necessary preparation that cun bo kept In any house. For children and grown people alike, it
affords tho most thorough nnd prompt relief for nil affections of tho throat, bronchial tubes, and lungs. 25
cents a bottle, family size, containing three tlraei nn much, 60 cents, at all dealers, or Bdinansou, Bates **-.
COn Toronto. -> *
M TiHABYSyHLSfflBul
MARYSVILLE, B.'C.
TWO WOMEN.
One Who Didn't Mind Her Own •}«■!-
dcm and One Who Did.
The old ladj was shrill of voice and
garrulous of nature, nnd she drew the attention of the other passengers in an elevated train to the young woman who was
Bitting beside her. 'The young woman
was accompanied by two small children.
The old woman grinned ingratiatingly
several times nt the children, who gave
her no encouragement. After awhile she
turned to the young woman and asked io
a voice that attracted the attention of
the other passengers:
"What nice little childrei! How old
are they, dear?"
Some quiet response by the little woman.
"What's thnt? I don't hear very well."
Tho young woman raised her voice as
she blushed because of the attention ot
the other pnsscugers;
"One is three years and the other to
two."
"My!   Are they sisters?"
•'They nro brother and sister."
"Which one is the older—tho boy or the
girl?"
"Thi ooy.'
"Well, welll How many months are
there between them?"
The young woman aeemed much annoy*
ed aod answered shortly:
"Fifteen."
"Indeed!   Are you their sister?"
"No."
By this time everybody In the car was
looking, and some pitied the young woman, whose face was (lushed at-the personal questions, but were obliged to smile
at (be persistency of the older one.
"Perhaps their cousin or their aunt?"
■he hazarded. "No? But you are not
their mother, are you?"
There came a decided nod from the little woman as she turned her face away
from her questioner.
"You are? Well, well! And how long
have you been married? You are only a
girl yourself; too young to lave two
such big children."
The train drew up at a station just
then, and the young woman gathered her
children together- aa she answered, with
a snap of her big brown eyes:
"I've been married long enough to be
able to attend to my own business. Have
you been married as long as that?" And
she swept out of tho car to wait on the
platform for another train that would
not contain such an unwelcome questioner.
"Well!" said the old woman as the
train started again. "I wonder what was
the matter with that girl. She seemed
put out."   	
Properly Located.
Bobbie—I can't see why the funny bone
was put in the elbow, pa.
Father—Why not, iny son? That'a A
funny place for it.—Smart Set
There never was, and never will bo, a
universal panacea, in one remedy, for all Ills
to which flesh is heir—tho vory nature of
many curatives being such that wcro the
germs of other and differently seated diseases rooted in the system of the patient*—
wbat would relieve one 111 in turn would aggravate tho other. We have, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterated state, a remedy for many and
grievous ills. By its gradual aud judicious
use tho frailest systems aro led into convalescence and strength by the influence which
Silinine exerts on nature's own restoratives,
relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morbid despond.
ency and lack of interest in life is a disease,
and, by tranqnllizing the nerves, disposes to
sound and refreshing sleep—imparts vigor
ta the action of the blood, which, being
'stimulated, courses throughout the vein--*,
strengthening tho healthy animal functions
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary result, strengthening the frame,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance—result, improved appetite. Northrop A; Lyman.
of Toronto have given to the public their
superior Quinine Wine at tho usual rate, and.
gauged by the opinion of scientists, thie
wine approaches nearest perfection of any it
tho market.   All druggists sell it.
When a man asks a favor he    always puta his worst foot forward.
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
SHORT ROUTE    FAST TIME
ALL MINTS
VESTIBULE TRAINS
Through dining and sleeping   cars
TO
WINNIPEG
ST. PAUL
With clots connection for Chicago
and  all  points  in
Ontario, Quebec, maritime FroTincss
Cattcrn and Western States
and   Pacific  Coast.
Excursion Tickets via Great Lakes
For Further Information apply to
any Canadian Northern Agent
Winnipeg City Tickot, Telegraph ond Frsighi
office, 431 Main St.     010. H. SHAW,
Tel 801. Traffic Manager'
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIMETABLE
IRS. BAMETT, OF
PLATTSVILLE, OH,
CURElt    THREE    AND      A    HALF
YEARS AGO   BY   DODDS
KIDXEY PILLS.
Further Pfoof of the Permanancy of
, the Cures Effected By This Great
Remedy—A most Convincing Confirmation of an Interesting Statement Published in the Plattsville
Echo in May,   l$9«
Plattsville, Out., Dec 16.—(Spec-
ial>—Some three and a half years
ago, tho Plattsville Echo, the local
newspaper, published quite nn extended account of a most miraculous
cure of a well known and highly re-
speolod lady, Mrs. J. Harnett, who
had i-ecn extremely ill for years, and
who claimed to be permanently cured by the use of Dodd's Kidney
Pills. This good lady, according to
her own statement, had been a physical wreck, with nervousness, rheumatism in the left arm, pains in the
small of tho back, up the Bplnal column and back of iho heatl, through
the eyes, left side of tho body and
occasionally the right side. She had
no appetite and could not sleep at
night. The physicians had given
her up, and in this* pitiful and hopeless Condition, Dodd's Kidney Pills
found her and completely, restored
her to good health without an ache
or pain. Her appetite returned as
her general gootL health improved.
She used in all but twelve boxes of
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
This was in the spring of JR98,
nnd today Mrs. Barnett states positively and in the strongest and most
grateful terms that the cure Dodd's
Kidney Pills brought her threo and a
half years ago was absolute and permanent ; that she is today stronger
and better than she had been for
years before taking the pills. Nothing could be more convincing than
this good woman's plain and truthful statement, and it proves beyond
douht 1he lasting character of the
cures ejected by Dodd's Kidney Pills.
The fallest man in a crowd always
manage.1, to.get well up in the front.
The thief who stolt a watch, instead of gaining time is now serving
it.
parmeloo's Pills possoss tho power of acting
ipociflcally upon the diseased organs, stimulating to action the dormant energies of the
system, thereby removing diieniio. In fact, so
great is the power of this modicino to cleanse
and purify, that diseases of almost every name
and nature are driven from tho body. Mr. D.
Curs-well, Carswell P.O., Ont., writes : "I have
tried Parmeleo's Pills, and find them an excellent medicine, and one that will soil well.
Tlie man who hesitates may he
lost, but the man who never hesitates is hard lo find.
Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.
One can never tell by a man's
looks whether he was disappointed
in love or only has dyspepsia.
I was cured of Acute Bronchitis by
MIX AMD'S LINIMENT.
,T. M. CAMPBELL.
Bay of Islands.
I was cured of facial neuralgia   bv
MINARD'S LINIMENT.
, WM.   DANIELS.
Bpringhlll. N. 8.
I was cured of Chronic Rheumatism
by MINARD'S LINIMENT.
GEORGE TINGLEY.
Albert Co.,  N.  B.
Tf a man loves a woman he offers
to give up smoking, but if the woman loves him she refuses to lot him
do itt
SOZODONT for theTEETH 25c
Many    a     truthful    man has been
known  to lie at the point of death.
liurl-i Liniment Cnres Distemper.
Don't try to bo funny with people
who are unable to appreciate wit.
It is somewhat difficult for a man
to support a wife if she is insupportable.
Cholera and all summer complaints nro so
Snick ia their action that the cold hand of
oath is upon the victims before they aro aware
that danger is near. If attacked, do not delay
in getting the proper medicine. Try a dose of
Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, and you
will get immediate relief. It Rets with wonderful rapidity, and never fails to effect a curo.
A woman's touch is known by her
washboard, her piano or her husband's pockota-book.
Minard's Liniment Cores Garget In Com.
LAW POINTS.
BaultSto. Jlarie, Owen Sound, Toronto and Bast via Lakes, Monday, Thursday nnd Hating.'.'.	
Tuos,,Fri„ and Sun	
Montreal, Toronto, Now York and
Kant, via all rail, daily	
Bat i'orfcagaand intormediato pohiU
daily	
Molson, Lac an Bonnet and intonao-
diute points Tlmrs, only
Portage la Priiirio, llrand. m-Caigary,
Nelson and all Kootenay and
ulla>u3t points, daily	
Portage la Pruino, Brandon and intormediato points daily except
BtuTaay .-	
Gladstone, Neepawa, Mhinedosa and
intermediate points, daily except
Bunday	
BhoulLako, York ton and intermediate points, Mon., Wod., and Fri.
Tubd.. Thnrs,, o nd B.i t	
Bapid City, Hamiotn, &lmiota,Tass*
day, Thur. and feat	
Mun., Wed., and Fri	
Morden, Dclon.ine and internr.odiato
points daily except Sunday	
Napinka, Alameda and in tor modi ato
Elints, dally excopt Bunduy via
raadon	
Tuos., Thur., and Sat	
Glenboro, Souria and intermediate
points, daily except Sunday	
Pipestono. Roston, Areola nnd intermediary points, Mon., Wed., and
Fri. via Brandon
LViAR.
[10.15
16.00 Vl5
8.00 18.00
18.30
10.30
„_ Tues.,Tanr.,and Sat. via Brandon
Probyshire, Hirsch, Bunfait, Esto-
Tan,Tues.,Thurs,,SatM via Brand-
14.10
1&30
. Tuos., Thur., Bat,, via Brandon..
Gretna. St. Paul, Chicago, daily .,..
West Selkirk, Mon., Wed. and Frl...
.,   Tues. Thurs., and Sat 	
Btonewall. Toulon, Tue3.,ThnrM Sat. 12.-20
Emerson, Mon., Wed., nnd Frl I 7,50
*f,w.Lri6WARD' -'——-
14.30
22.3*
15.U
22.3k
Q-tnagupt
10.001
18.80 i
.-- 17.10
C. S McPHSBSON,
Oeos Pasii A«b
Raw Winds
-AND-
Wet Weather
cause the Colds that cause
Pneumonia ami Consump
tion.
.....    .
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure
cures the cold, heals the
lungs and makes you well.
S HIL 0 H cures Consumption
and all Lung and Throat
Troubles; and Coughs and
Colds in a day. Positively
guaranteed.   25 cents.   .   .
Write to S. C. Wki.i.s & Co., Toronto,
Can., for a free trial bottle.
Karl's Clover Root Tea Cures Headache
v<__ /
ticllinK   llri'.tly.
Her guest being late for breakfast, lhe
hostess sent the niaiil to inquire if he had
heard the hell.
"Yes, mum, he heard it," announced
Bridget, "and I think he's most ready,
■nimi, for 1 heard him shurpenin' his
teeth."—Brooklyn l.ife.
The Trunk   Line,
"Pa, why do they call this railroad a
trunk line*/
"Oh, 1 suppose some woman traveled
over it on her way to a summer resort
ninny: ahum the time they were trying to
think up u name for it."—Chicago Uee-
urd-llerald.
GROWING BABES.
Need Watchful Care to Prevent Overfeeding and the Evils That
Follow.
All children at some period of Uicii
infancy are subject to indigestion,
diarrhoea, or constipation. While the
symptoms of these troubles greatlj
differ, the origin of-each is due to thu
same cause—improper food or overfeeding. This results sometimes in
diarrhoea, sometimes in constipation. In either the treatment is to
remove the cause, and this can only
be speedily, safely and effectually
done by the use of Baby's Own Tablets, u purely vegetable medicine
guaranteed to contain no opiate nor
any of the poisonous stuffs found in
the so-called soothing medicines.
Mothers who oace use Baby's Own
Tablets for their little ones never after experiment with other medicines,
and always speak of them in the
highest terms. Mrs. Geo. It. Johnston, Wall street, Broekville, says :
"I have been using Baby's Own Tablets for over a year, always keep
them in the house ami always lind
them satisfactory. If my little boy-
two years of age—is troubled with
constipation, indigestion or diarrhoea, 1 give him the tablets and he
is soon relieved. The tablets regulate the bowels and do not cause after constipation us many medicines
do. I have also found them beneficial tn teething."
Baby's Own Tablets are a certain
euro for all the minor ailments of little ones such as colic, sour stomach,
constipation, indigestion, diarrhoea.
etc. Children take them readily, and
crushed or dissolved in water they
can be given with good results to the
youngest infant. Sold by druggists
or sent post paid at 25 cents a box
by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Broekville,  Ont.
There is a place for everything in
this old world, but lew of us have
access  to an index.
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25[
Tho ocean is the only power on
earth that can make a woman indifferent to her personnl appearance.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury.
is mercury wi 11 purely destroy the sense of smell
ind completely derange the wholo system when
mtori ng it through the mucoua surfucoa. Such
articlos should never be used except on proscriptions from reputable physicians, as tho damage
they will do is tenfold to tho good you can pos-
ibly derive from thcin, Halt's Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by F, J. Cheney & Co,Toledo. O.,
contains no mercury, nnd is taken intornally,
icting directly upou tho blood and mucous surfaces of tho .system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be suro you get tho genuine. It is taken
internally, uud made in Toledo, Ohio*, by Ft J.
Cheney & Co.  Testimonials free.
Bold by Druggists, price Tic per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the test.
The ordinary active life of a locomotive averages fifteen years.
Minard's Liniment Cures Colds. Etc.
Creditors of a partner cannot by latfr-
lng attachments upon the partnership
property acquire priority over partnership
creditors or orer their debtor's copartner.
It will be presumed iu an action for
breach of warranty, when there is no evidence to tlie contrary, that the price for
which the article was sold was its represented value.
ClnSKiGenllous of townshipfUiy density
rather than by bulk of population is held
In Com. ex rel, Jones versus Blackiey
(IJu.), 52 L. A. 11., 307, not to constitute
special legislation.
An agreement to give a person employment at stipulated wages If he will give
up- his business and enter the service of
the other party in u siwilur business in a
certain town is valid, as the prohibited
territory covered by the contract is reasonable.
Failure to provide a suitable dwelling
place, with the consequent exposure to
cold, and to provide sufficient food aud
clothiug is held in au Illinois decision uot
to be within the meaning of a statute allowing a divorce for extreme and repeated cruelty. *
The terms "cash surrender value" and
"full cash surrender value," as used In a
life Insurance policy, are beld by the
United States circuit court of appeals, in
ths case of Bryant versus Mutual Benefit
Life Insurance company (100 Fed. Hep.,
748), to mean the same amount.
The Colonel'* Sophistry.
'Til take n little of the same—out of
the large black bottle," said Colonel Stll-
wcll confidentially. "I'm taking this for a
cold," he added still more confidentially.
"But you haven't any cold."
j    "I know that.  But an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure."—Wash-
lirton Star.
In his Vegetable Pills, Dr. Parmoleo has given
to the world tho fruits of long scientific research in tho wholo realm of medical science,
combined with now and valuahlo discoveries
never boforo known to man. Fof delicate ami
debilitated constitutions, Parmplee's I'd is act
liko a charm. Taken in small dosoa. tlio effect
is both a tonic and a stimulant, mildly oxcitini;
the secretions of the body, giving tone an*'
vigor.
A seal has been known to remain
twenty-five minutes under water.
DENTING A PROTEST.
A  New  York  Editor  oo   the  Cie ai
"Like"  For «An  If.*'
A precocious young render of* Thi
Evening Telegram writes all protesting*
ly. He incloses a clipping from an issue
of this paper in which -occurs the Hue,
"This reads like it belonged," etc., and
says our young reader:
"I wish to protest against the use ul
'like' for 4as if.' "
All right, son. Protest nway. This i*
a frte country, and the protest does lit
good. We appreciate humor iu the young,
even though it occasionally approaches
pertness. And the protest cau surely do
you no harm, beeau.se you hnvo taken thr
precaution to retire behind the safe and
uurovealing "X." We trust tlie cross-
mark does not represent lhe extent of
your chirographic ability, though we con*
ft-ss we do not know how oiherwi.se to
account for the peculiarity of Blgnattire.
Years ago, son—long before yoti were
taking your pen in hand—the writing men
settled the question which you so thoughtfully resurrect. They came to tlio eou-
clusion that what was universal usage
was good usage or would become so ia
time. So that today, when one raises the
point that, for example, "May the best
boat tof the two) win" is iueurrect, one
becomes an object of pity more than of
blame.
The language spoken by t!ie best speakers uud written hy lhe best writers, dear
little playmate, is the language that endures, oh you will appreciate as you grow
older uud broader.
To come right down In brass tacks,
please do not call us on this phrase; we
have warrant for it; really we have. What
is there you don't like about "like" as a
substitute for "us if?" The dictionary
gentlemen think pretty well of it, They
give it—the moderns ammrg them—without fear of being scolded by precocious
little unknown quantities, which wc be
Heve is what "X" tsum?limes stands for.
J. S. Mosby iiked it. In his "War Reminiscences" he said,JH felt like my final
hour had come." Write him a letter, son,
ond tell him he should have felt "as if"
his final hour had come.
Shakespeare didn't hesitate to go counter to your protest. Ever read "A Midsummer Night's Dream?" Then, o!
course, you are fn.mi.inr with the line,
"But, like in sickness, did 1 loathe this
food." Ask Mrs. Piper if she'll communicate to William your idea that he
should hare written "as if in sickness."
Come a little further with us, little
friend. Hear also whut Lowell says in
bis introduction to the "Biglow Papers:"
" 'Like' for 'as it* has on its side the
authority of two kings—Henuy VIII. and
Charles I. This were ample without
throwing into the scale the scholar and
poet Daniel."
Always glad to hear from you. Seems
like Irilitl!) we were living our childhood
ever again.
The  big's!, st  average farm   in     thr
world is in South    Australia, when
he average    squatter    holds 78.0UC
acres.
WEAK AS!) 1
MAGISTRATE     DAUPIIINE'S
PLOllABLB CONDITION.
DE-
Despite Medical Treatment, He Became Weaker and Weaker, Until
JJ-: Could Scarcely Sign His Name
Mr. James Dauphine-, of East
Bridgwater, or as he is better
known as ex-Councillor Dauphine,
lias been a sick man for the past
three years. His health gradually
forsook htm, until by degrees ho was
forced to give up doing all kinds of
work. He consulted a physician and
took a largo quantity of medicine,
but it did him no good and he gradually grew weaker and weaker. His
duties as a magistrate necessitated
his doing much writing, and being
an excellent panman in his days of
good health, il came very hard to
him when his hand shook so much
he could scarcely keep it steady
enough to sign lii.i name. His daughter, seeing his deplorable condition,
advised him to try Dr. Williams'
Pink Fills, and after a bit of coaxing ho was induced to try them.
There was no noticeable change in
his condition until ho had started
taking the third box. From that
on the improvement was rapid. Ho
grew stronger every day, his appetite increased, tho weariness and lassitude departed from his limbs,
some of the lustre of his youth returned to his eye, aud by the time
five boxes were used, Mr. Dauphine
felt a-new man. The weight of years
and tho burden of sickness have
rolled from his shoulders, his hands
are now steady and his pen can run
as rapidly as over. He attributes
his cure to the ministration of a
good wife and Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills* Mr. Dauphine is 73 years of
age, but feels as young and vigorous
as he did years ago. and is ever
ready to praise in the warmest
terms the health-giving qualities of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the
friend of tho weak and ailing. They
surpass all other medicines in their
tonic, strengthening qualities, and
make weak and despondent people
bright, active and healthy. These
pills are sold by all dealers in medicine, or can be had by mail, postpaid, at 50 cents per box, or six
boxes for $2.50, by addressing the
Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Itrock-
ville, Ont.
The source of the river Severn, in
England, 1,500 feet above the sea,
is a spring of iron water.
Lake Nicaragua, through which the
new canal will pass, is the only
fresh-water lake which holds a spJC-
U'B of 'Shark
There are at present about fi.OQO
ponies in the Shetlands. A true
Shetland pony should be between 9
and M> hands high.
Seltzer water takes its name from
the village of Niodor Seltzers, in
Prussia. A spring there discharges
5,000 cubic feet un hour of this mineral water.
Fife is the best cultivated of Scotch
counties, 75 per cent, beingi farm
land,- On the other hand,- Sutherland has less than li'/i acres in each
1,000 under cultivation.
It is calculated that Norway and
Sweden have between them 3i!2,('0O
head of reindeer. Finland has less
than 45,000 in all.
It is estimated that tho saving effected by the world's railways in the
carriage of good* il 3,250 millions
sterling a year.
Brazilian railways arc the dearest
in the world, tho cost of carriage for
coffee amounting to $2 a hundredweight per 100 miles.
In London, 12.1 per 1000 of the
deaths are from consumption : in
Paris 170,.and in Vienna 252.
Mon'i wages in British factories
average 25s a week, against 10s in
Spain, and 15s in Italy.
Thu national debt or Ireland, 150
millions, was consolidated with Unit
of England in the year 1817.
About 450 tons of gold are yearly
dug by man in various party of the
earth.
DEAR
ADAM
Send us your name and address on the below request, and we will take pleasure
in sznding you free of any charge this SOLID ARIZONA SILVER SUGAR SHELL.
You don't have to buy anything. The gift is unconditional. It is a bid for your everlasting friendship and good will, and if you do not read this advertisement through
and answer it at once, it will be a loss to yourself and a disappointment to us.
With the Sugar Shell we will send you 6 packages of Standard Electine Remedies,
which we wish you to sell, if you can, at 25 cents each. Then return our money, and we
will give you absolutely free a Butter Kni!e and Pickh Fork, same pattern as your
Sugar Shell, and also a Set of 6 Full-Size Solid Arizona Silver Teaspoons. If you fail
, to sell our Medicines, return them to u i and retain the Sugar Shell as a gift, it being
free in any event. Our Solid Arizona Silver Premiums are fast superseding Sterling
Silver for Tableware. They always look as well, and wear better; they are the same
beautiful metal all th: way through and are guaranteed for 50 years. There is nothing else
like them except Sterling Silver, and nothing "just as good." Now, please don't throw
this paper down and say to yourself, "I'll write to those Electine people to-morrow."
This is not an opportunity to put off and
forget. Just sign and
return the attached request to-day, that is all
you have to do. The
Sugar Shell and Medicines will then be
promptly mailed, postpaid. Remember, even
if you fail to sell our
Goods, you at least have
an Elegant Sugar Shell,
worth 75 cents, for
simply making Me effort.
Sincerely yours,
$ REQUEST FOR SUGAR SHELL AND MEDICINES.
jjj Electine Hedlcine Co., Limited, Toronto, Ont.
^ Ship Immediately, by mai1, / SoHd Arizona Sdver Sugar Shrli and Six 25-cent *&
* Packages of Electine Reined es.  I agree lo mak - an earne.l effort to sell the Medi- Z
* cines, and return you the money, w th the understanding Ihal I am to receive for j
X this service a cBuHer Knife and Pickle Fork, sime pattern ai Sugar Shell, and *
<fc alio Six Full-Size Solid Arizona Silver Teaspoons.   If I fail to sell the Medicine,
J* I will return Itto you within 30 days, and retain lit Sugar Shell nt a gift from you.
$ NAME	
*
ID
at
*   ADDRESS
(Write Name Plainly, "Mrs." or "Miss"
O A PLEA8E WRITE VERY "VERY" PLAINLY »
*a^6€«-Mee£eee€€€««-^e**««<«*:6'ee€e««<«e«c€ec^c-£€€€*sP
ELECTINE MEDICINE CO., Limited. TORONTO, Ontario
<2^,/4^
-ia chirW> .££$.
.MM*/;    Ctajf
M^d /\/vw7h> dec
jegy
MM/Mf d&oC  yvevu   Au#tc&
nil Won.  B-aeked   1 ;» by Ills Looks.
Tbis amusing Btory i.s told by the president of n Ni'W Bedford bank. One day
he and other officers nnd directors were
engaged tu a business meeting; held in
the directors' room of the bank, nnd ns
they believed themselves secure from intrusion they wore much surprised to eee
a poor little waif enter the room, something which any mttii of business affairs
would not dnre to da under such conditions. The little girl, shabbily clothed
and pinched looking, bad nil unconsciously entered un forbidden ground, but this
she didn't realize and tit once went to the
men seated about the big table, offering
them small calves c,f soap fur sale.
The first director whom she approach-
ed shook his head, impatient ut tlie interruption of business, and snid sharply, "I
never use it." The tiny peddler, unabashed, went from nian to man, all tha others,
out of pity for her wan little figure,^buying of her. As she started to leave the
room, after thnukiug each purchaser, the
girl hesitated a moment in front of the
director who never used soup, according
to his own declaration, and, loojtlng him
over from heatl to foot, snid disdainfully,
"Well, yer look it*I** And then sbe swept
out like a duchess.—Boston Ucnild.
SlcH-en of Ilcrntt.
Herat has been besieged more times
than any place in the world. If the
sieges nre accurately counted, the result
is fifty-two. It wns the capital of Timor,
it was fought for by the Mohammedans,
by the Persians, by the nmeeis of Kabul,
and there was nlwnys an ameer of Herat
anxious to regain his patrimony, The
years when Herat has not seen lighting
have been inn1, and Herat is a very old
town. During the lust century it had
been unsuccessfully besieged In 1H37 mid
1838 by the Persians and taken by then.
in 18.J(J, regained by Post Mohammed,
ameer of Kabul, In ISW: lost by him to
nn ameer of Herat and regained by him
In 1881, under the lute ameer, Abdurrahman Khan.
Yorkshire ironstone is   the richeflt
in England.     It averages     in value
ton shillings a lcm.
Reekleii.
Mr. Wayback—Some folks
set.se enough to come in win?
Did you see that long haired
his arms full of bundles?
Mrs. Waylutek-No; who?
Mr. Way back—Don't know,
down there at the old pond pai
hire of that tumbledown mill,
know that mill wasn't built
wouldn't V been allowed to
and ruin. Now. I 8*pose he'll
put up one just like it in* lose
tie's got.
ain't got
n it rains,
chap with
, but he is
intin' a pic-
He might
right er it
go to rack
go off an'
every ceut
'PAGE METAL GATES «*Soiowtai»ri«
. -.. , , no ono ran afford
to use woodm ones.   Light, and yet Strong onouirli to bud-
port a heavy mun on thu end whilo ha swings around the
-   cirnlo without: causing them to sng.    Thoy are neat in
ie, will lasts lifetime. Wnl nofcHat; nor get rickety
_...w ainnliwl with '--*•*■■• ■•*■■■* -■•—« !■»_« -*
cdcither ......	
that is low enough in price for General farm purposea   We also make farm and Ornamental
Fence, Poultry Netting, Naila and gteplgt. The Paqp wire Fanco Co..Limited Walkerville Oat 1
?iS:>H;"?:^;:;:::::-;i;Ji->:'-; -   cirnlo witl
it;;■:::;::■::•.■::':'::':::■;::■;«£■;-"- appearand
r>OKS & ROSS, General Agvnta, Box 633, Winnipeg, Man.
^v^g^ ji
Williams' Pianos
ndd lbta~to Ohrlsfmds jolttly, and few r*!fte nro
mqreacceptable. Y< u sny you (".n't afford one?
Pardon us for Baying you-aon't know until we
tell yuu iiur way c.[ securing ;\ good instrument
on "ur onsyriajinent plan—well worth your consideration. Santa t'luu.. may yet visit yourhorae
WILLIAMS'
.• used cxtTTtia vcly at the
,     .   ni-* uw-u minus vciy at me great Hudson's Bi
Jgl y  Coinrany'siilanoreelllils every afternoon nr
-C >  c veuing.   Hear them under the louth of i,n ar
Ist.nnd then come t > us for prices and n-uns.
PIANOS
'■■it Hudson's Bay
ind
art.
mid Instruments
We hare some slightly u.-id,
in stock, fur s.ile cheap.
Forrester & Hatcher,
Y. M. C. A. BLOCK, WINNIPEG.
Eldrldge 'II" Sewing Machines.
WORK AT HOME.
We want  the  services of men, women
and children to work
for us, whoh* or spare
time—knitting men's
socks and other ar-
-.tides   at their   own
homes.     We   supply
yarn   and   material,
and pay for all work as sent in. For further
particulars address,
The People's Knitting Syndicate,
(Limited), Toronto, Ont.
Tlio bef-t Cashmere shawls weigh
Bovon pounds, and cost $1,500. The
hair of the Cashmere goat is worth
$12.60 per pound.
Th<; Empire of Japan is 155,000
square miles in ox tout. It comtaliis
over -1,000 islands.
street Cur Accident—Mr. Thomas Babln
pays : "My olorcn your old bos had bla tool
badly injured by being run over by n ear on 11«■
St rout Railway. Wo at once commenced bathing tho fm.t with Dr. Thomas' Ecloctric On,
when the discoloration and swelling was removed, and in nine days he could use M^- foot.
Wo nlwnys keep a bottlo in tbo Iiuuso ready for
uny omergoucy.'
Tlio first llfoboat WOB built nt
South Shlolds, Etaglottd, and used on
Januany .'JO, 1700.
Of Scotland's 80,003 square miles,
fl.'il square miles are water, and 4tffi
beach ami foreshore, usdi-ns 'or aflrJ-
cultural purposes.
odont
Tho 1fi.T foxhound packs in England and Wales contain 6,172 couples
of hounds.
Of 85 warships built last yoar in
Great Britain 18 only wore for tho
British government.
For every 100 people who live in
the country in the United Kingdom
258 live in towns.
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Socndont        -        -    . - ,,    *»       2*2
Sozodont Tooth Powder i - 23c.
Lurg'e -Lioftiid and Powder       -   73c.
A'l stores ur by mail (tir the -nice.    Sample for the postage, 3c
25c.
Alloway k Champion
BANKERS AND BROKERS
WINNIPEG.
Write to na for prices of SCRIP.
Get our List of Lands.
Stocks and   Bonds Bought and   Sold.
Wo can furni.-h tho exact amount of
Scrip for any payment on Dominion
Lands.   Do not pay cash.
JAMES HODD AKTnnt ATKINSON
HODD & ATKINSON
Flour nnd Clrnln Merchant*,
Room 242 Grain Exclmnjfo, Winnipeg,
Wo nro buyers of wheat for Docombnr and Jan-
nary shinmontfroni wostern points and in store
Port William or Dulnth.  Onr Mr. James Uodd
having a long nnd well established oxnort Float
Crado,   wo specially Uosir^rorro-TH-nno-iro witli
millers. liODD A ATKINSON,
Sixteen thousand tons of alum aro
made yearly from 'shale raised in tho
North of England.
Tho best red sealing-wax ia composed of BhellaCi Venice turpentine,
vermilion ami a little gypsum.
And let ns supply yon with
11 doancut.mouorn lot thnt
will bruhts&np your pages
nnd plonso yoar rontiers
nnd advertisers. Write 0t
for estimates on anything
iu printer'-, material.   : : :
TORONTO TYPE
FOUNDRY CO'Y
175 UoDermot Ave.. Winnipeg.
W. N. U. No. -157, ,w
MARYSVILLE j
; »^»^^4^M^^*»*^M-*t**>4--f*M-'*<--»*>-4»4*1.44»»4 ♦ 4 ♦ ♦ ♦.
♦ ♦♦♦♦•♦•s-i-i-s-*'*-. ;■•■•-»*•-!->"•-';-•
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
Offices, Marysville and Cranbrook,
McBRIDE BROS.
The Oldest Established Hardware Dealers in East Kootenay.
Crar-brook, B. C.
Post Office Store
C. E. REID & CO.
Druggists end Chemists
We  have   Fine   Perfumes,
Soaps and Etc.     Toilet  articles
and    Sundries.      A'so  a   Large
Stock of stationery.
Marysville, B. C.
mM&tr$&$r$>&$ <S4>&$&®&$Q®&$4>Q>
East Kooteaay   -:-
-:-   Bottling Co
AERATED   WAT Kits   of   ell   kinds.
Syrups,  Champagnes,  Ciders,  Ginger
Ales E:c.   Soda Water In siphons.   The
most economical way to handle It.
Cranbrook, B. C.
..........    «   .Inliiliiliili,I.,|,|l,,||.|,1t11l11l11l11l1.il
TTTTrTTTTTTTTTTTTTvrTTITTT
White   Laundry
I have the only White Laundry In
Marysville.      Give the White Man a
chance and don't boost tbe Chinaman.
B. LONDON
Wtl-l-l-HUHWWtWW
Chas, P. Campbell.
Kant K ot-Mioj'u Leading Undertaker and
Lii'HtiHcl Embalmer, CoffhiB, Caskets,
Shrouds and all Funeral FurniuhingH con-
?antl,r on hand.
Telegraph nnd Mail Orders promptlj at
tended too.   Open day and night.
Poit Offloe Box 127 Cranbrook and
Mur}sTi)Ie, fi. C.
Dr. W. G. SAWYER,
(Veterinary Burgeon.)
I am prepared to treat all diseases of any
kind and to perto m nny operations on
Horse and other domestic animals. Office
Paul Handley's stable, Maryeville, B. C.
NOTICE.
We the undersigned Adams * Lnnuley wist,
to notily nur eiirtnmers and ths punllo that
on and utter the lot Ii of January 1908 that
thw partnereip h»reto(ore exiting between ««
iadisolved by mutual consent. Mr Adam.
will continue the business and assume thr
liabilities of the aaid Adams 4 Langley. I1 or
Mr. Adams ne solicit a continuance of thf
geiieron" patroauge accorded ns by our
numerous cuatoin, rs.
f,. M. Adame.
J   11. Langloy
JOHM HUTCHISON,
(BOTCH.)
NOTARY PUBLIC.
All kinds ol papers drawn »nd Registered
lasurance and Mines
Townelte office Maryeville.
Office at Oranbrook, aleo.
Subscribe For
The  Tribune
Canadian
Pacific
Winter Schedule Effect on October
13th.
The Marysville Tribune
SIMPSON    *    HUTCHISON,    Publisher*.
J. ULTCIIISON, IlutalncRR Manager.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION,
lurariublf in Adrance:
One Year.       -      • '.      •       $2 00
Six Montbi, 1 00
The Tribune is published in tbe Smelter
City of East Kootenay. It gives tbe news o
Marysville and tbe dlatrict and it worth Two
Dollars of any man's money.
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
on
Crows Nest Section
Leaves Kootenay Landing
East bound Tuesday and
Friday.
Leaves Medicine Hat West-
bound Sunday and Wednesday.
 *>■•*>■*>	
For Time tables and full Information call on or address nearest
local agent.
E. J. COVI.E, c. E. COLEMAN.
A. G. P. A. Agent,
Vancouver, B. C. Cianbrook
J. S. CARTER, I). P. A., Kelson, D. C.
sr-ssses-SiX^^
HOTEL
J. R. DOWNES, Prop.,
CRANBROOK, B. C.
The   Handsomest   Dining
Room In Eaet Kootenay
Good Table and every ao-
|j oommodatlon.
S Amerioan drinks leading if
® brands of Liquors and Sohlitz I
jsj Famous Baer dispensed by I
tbe popular bar tender, Chas if
f Armstrong.
Beale & Elwell,
Notaries,    Insurance,     and
General Agents.
Klmberly Townslte Representives
Mni.vaville, II. C.
60  YEARS-
EXPERIENCE
Trade Mark*
Dcsions
Copyright* Ac.
Anyonn .ending aiketch and deierlptlon m.y
julii.lr luoortiiln onr opinion free whcUicr aa
Invention I. probablf patentable.   Commuiiton-
tii.n. .triot ]» rondncnllal. Handbook on I'atente
fecial notice, without charge In the
Scientific American.
A Tiindtomclr lllurrtratml wseklr. I.*rpe»t circulation of any ■rtenttdo Journal. Terms, 13 a
vtar: four montbi, |L gold by all newsdealers.
MUNN* Co "•»•—" New fort
Branch offtr», tn F Bt.. WMhiniton, H, C.
|   LOCAL FLOAT   j
For Insurance, aee "Hutch-"
Mr*. Corey vieited Marysville on Tuesday.
0 It Leask visited tbe town on Tuesday.
Walter Martin visited Cranbrook on
Sunday.
J.ick Ryan of Klmberley was In town
on Monday.
N. C. McKlnstry went to Fort Steele
Wednesday.
Jack Rice of Klmberley was in town
this week.
A D lyle of Fort Steele was In Marysville on Tuesday.
Jaa. Flndley, of tbe Sullivan mine was
In town on Tuesday.
Tbe smelter company's office will be
In use in a few days.
Jack Smith of Klmberley wasalfirys
vllle visitor on Monday.
The smelter company want alt the
brick layers they can get.
Clothe yourselves with lasurance, ll
Is a protection.   See Hutch.
Charles Eirly started to burn anothet
kiln of 50,000 brick last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Finclay drove down
from the Sullivan mine on Tuesday.
Joe. Lindsay moved hla family to his
new house in the Belanger addition.
Mrs. McMillan has been spending
several days in Cranbrook tbis week.
The Her. Bowerlng and Dr. Henry
came up from Cranbrook on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. G W. Hull and Mrs
McKenzie drove down to Cianbrook on
Monday.
Wm. Cirlln, Fort Steele's universal
provider, was a Marjsvllle visitor oo
Tuesday.
Mr, and Mrs. John MoDonall left for
a few days visit to Fort Steele on
Wednesday.
Tony, the man wbo riu.s tbe Royal
hotel at Klmberley,says tuat Marysvl e
is all right.
EJ. Smith, M P. P., left for Victoria
on Sunday last to attend the opening ol
parliament.
The snn shine on Marysville. Afiei
tbe coldanaps we are again living In
Kalian sunshine.
Tbe saw mill is closed down but If tbe
weather keeps fine work will be rosum
ed in a few daya.
W. Small returned to Marysville oi.
Monday. He bad been spending sever
al days In Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard left for North-
port, Wash,, on Tuesday where they
will reside In future.
N C. McKlnstry started hla big contract for drawing brick for the smeitei
company on Monday.
Norman Hill ia enlarging his store to
make room for goods whlcn he will
orlng up from the East shortly.
Preparations are being made by several Cranbrook families to spend some
uf the summer months in Marysville.
Geo. Thrasher left for Cranbrook on
Sunday with a team cf Paul Handley*.
to team for tbe Cranbrook Lumber Co.
Giorge Diuel left on Sunday with a
team of Siw.ei's norses for Cranbrook
where he will team for the Cranbrook
Lumber Co.
Miss Wood, of Cherry Creek gave a
very pleasant evening's enjoyment tu
a number of ber friends on Wednesda>
evening last.
Hugb Campbell who bas been in the
employ of the smelter for some weekt
past left for Medicine H<t, N. W. T„
on Tuesday.
Geo. Tedlock, mechanic of the C. P.
it. shops at Cranbrook, paid Marjs-
rule a visit, on Saturday and returnee
.o Cranbrook on Sunday,
Mrs. John McDonald retnrned on
Mjnday from Klmberley, wbere she has
jeen spending a weeks visit to Mr:,
gopher ol tne North Star hotel.
Tne smelter company have printed
notices foi bidding persons to trespass
jn tne smelter site. Orders to view
toe works can be had on apnllciion ti
he office.
M.ss Didley of Klmberley pave a very
uleasant evening', eujoynuut to a lev.
A ner Klmberley ,ind Ma*}avillefr:en< s
o S. uruV, eT-oiug     Ineeveniog was
s cut lu .lngit g a id . ancli.g,
G, W. Hull, general manager of the
• melter construction, went to Cran
noek yesterday to meet Mr. Wn ams
*lio was expected from Spokane, Bui.
A tbe gentleman will return this after
ioou on the train.
C. E U-id haa come up from Cran
brook and will be In M'rysvllle perman-
ti.iy neieufirr in charge of his dtug
■t ire. Mr. Reld Is not only a druggist
bnt an optician of years experience,
and will devote a part ot his time to
ihli Hue of woik.
R-». Mr. Bell of F*rt 8teele jrlll  GQM&frfr&QtolQteatdtetoQQQQt,^
"FRANKLIN
TRADING CO.
Groceriet Good and Cheap.
We also carry a   Large Stock
of Underwear,   Gloves, Rubber*
and Mackinaw*.
FRANK McCABE,
Manager.
preach In the Fa I. View botel to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
J. P. F.nk, manager of the Fort
Steele Mercantile company, Cranbrook,
wb-> was In town on Friday.
Mr. Fink Is doing a good business In
Marysville for the reason tbat his aim
at a|l times Is to please his customers
and give them the best In the market
for their money.
Bachelor's Ball at the Royal. '
The Bachelor's dance beld last evening at tbe Royal botel was a great success in every way. Taere were just
enough present to make tbe occasion
an enjoyable one, and all tbose present had a most enjoyable time. After
dancing until about 12 o'clock refreshments were served and tben the dance
waa resumed for some time. The
guests all agreed that the bachelors
knew bow to give a dance and left
nothing undone to make the event a
happy one to all present.
Placer on Perry Creek..
R. O Junnlngs and Gust. They walked over from Perry Creek yesterday to
pay a visit to Marysville. Tbey are
developing a placer claim several miles
above Old Town, and bave sent a abaft
to bed rock, a distance of 30 feet. They
are arranging to put In machinery and
vork tbelr property on a big scale next
summer.
King Elward should be more consld
erate. The other day It was cabled
across (at the rate of al cents a word)
that he had been seen wearing a light
overcoat wltb velvet cuffs and Immediately the glided youths of Frank procured like garments and shivered
around here for a couple of days until
another cable was received, stating
that it waa a dressing jacket Hi H.jes-
ty had warn. Imagine the death rate
there would be If tbe King had been
caught in his underclothes I—Frank Sentinel.
For Everything
you want in
Gent.'s Furnishings, go to
NORMAN HILL
Marysville, B. C.
Victoria Elects a Liberal.
George Riley, Liberal, was elected to
the vacant seat in the house of commons
over P. S Bernard, conservative, by a
majority of 4St votes Mr. Rilev enjoys
the distinction of being the first Liberal
ever elected from Victoria to tbe Domin-
ou house.
British Columbia News.
P. Welsh told the Nelson Miner recently that tbe Lardeau branch will b-
completed from Kootenay lake to
Trout lake, a distance of 40 miles, by
March. Twenty three miles have already been completed. At present
only a small force Is employed.
E. P. DjvIs, K. C , Vancouver, has
been recommended by the provincial
bar for tbe position ct cblef justice of
British Columbia, made vacaut by the
death of Mr. Justice McCo.l, M'.DivIs
Is Considered the leading legal light In
:he province, as well as bring one of
be fairest mluited of men, so his ele
vation would be popular.
Tbe provincial government has let
the contract for building the steel
■nidge over the Fraser at New Westminister.   It will cost about $700,000.
George Wells, a rancher, living near
.Midway, was found dead between his
ranch and G*een*vood on Sunday. He
bad been frozen to death returning
home from that town.
Nivigatlon Is very difficult on the Ar
row lake run. The water Is low In tbe
Narrows, below Nakusp, and much
rouble Is experienced with. Ice, Tues
lay's boat having to break four Inches
of the congealed aqua.
At a numerously attended public
meeting held at Rossland the otber day
it was uuamloualy resolved to open a
.ubscriptlon list for a memorial for tbe
late "Father Pat".
A letter has been received by one of
the Nettle L, miners advising blm to
make it known In Ferguson that the
new Horsefly diggings exist mainly in
the vivid imagination of boomsters,
Tbe best average so far Is 83 a pan—or
i day's work for one man, not as much
is any man can make elsewhere In B
C—Lardeau Eagle. '
Bar silver this, week .dropped [below
55 cents.
P g lead and copper are strengthening in price.
What Is known as the Galena vlenhas
-een struck on tbe Last Chance, at a
vertical depth of 1600 feet, and a promli
mg ore chute exposed. The crosscnt Is
I 800 feet long and took a year and a
'ialf to run, costing fully $50,000.
A B. Gray, of Nelson, Kootenay re
iirtsentatlve of Ritbet It, Co., died ot
leart disease on Wednesday, He will
ne greatly missed.
N 0. McKINSTRY
Food, Sale and Livery Stable-
Pack Horses Furnished at any
tin..
Mil take Contrasts for any kind
of teaming.
Marysville       *      - •      B. C.
«t4/Q®&&irt&M <S4^'i>*&b^eS>&&Sm<
The Tribune $2.00 a Year
Marysville
Hotel	
Bale & Small, Props-
Tie Pioneer Hotel of the St. Marys Valley
THE DINING ROOM
Will be in charge of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Slinn after Deo. 16th who
will do everythingr possible to p'ease the guests.
East Kootenay Botel
PETER MATHESON, Proprietor.
When you are hungry  and want a good
meal.   Go to ths Eaat Kootenay.
When you are tired and want a rest.   Oo to
the East Kootenay.
Whrn you are thirsty and want a drink.   Oo
to tbe Eest Kootenay.
In fact when you are In Cranbrook.   Stop a
tbe East Kootenav.
Q. R. LEASK,
THE CONTRACTOR.
Good   Work.    Good    Material
and the Price.
Marysville, B  C,
W. F. GURD,
Barrst^r, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook and Maryavlll, B. C.
Marysville LiYerj
-»
PAUL HANDLE)*, Proprietor.
Teams and Drivers, Pack
Horses and Saddle Horses furnished for any point in the district.
Marysville and Klmberly
W. F. TATE,
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Official Watch Inspector for the C. P. B
Cranbrook, B. C.
DOUGLAS LAY,
Licenced Provincial Asasyer. Late Analytical Chemist nnd Control Aesayor to tbe
North Star Mining Company Limited,
Present office and laboratory at the Nortn
Star Mine, near Kimnerly B. U. Prompt attention given to sample by mull or
express,
CHINESE 1ADNDRY
Clothes Washed at the Low
est Prices and Good
Work Guaranteed.
KWONC FHONG.
NOTICE.
;*.;.i*«» s.s-. : ; ^.».|.*.*.j^*.4.*^8.».<'J s>
Notice Is hereby given that all persons cutting Green or Dry wood on the
townslte will be prosecnted unless they
can produce a permit from the Townslte
agents. Permits may be obtained by
ipplylng at the to »n«lte office and paying 50 cents a cord In advance. By
Order.
The Marysville Townslte and Development Company.
Simpson & Hutchison,
Sole Agents,
The   Royal Hotel
MARYSVILLE, B. C.
This hotel is now open and ready for guests.
H. D. McMillen, formerly with the Cranbrook Hotel, is
the proprietor, and he proposes to have
A FIRST CLASS HOUSE
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants of the district.
PELTIER,   Of  Oranbrook,
Is the nearest wholesale dea'er in      ,.
Liquors, Hay and Oats,
TO THE TOWN OF MARYSVILLE.
Pieper & Currie,
Cealers in Paints, Oils,
Glass and Wall Pape$.
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorate rj,
Marysville and Cranbrook.
THE KING MERCANTILE CO, Ltd
GENERAL DEALERS IN
GROCERIES AND PEED,
GENTS' FURNISHINGS, BOOTS AND SHOES
Manufacturers of
Bough and Dressed Lumber
Lumber Quoted In Oar Load Lota FOB Maryaville
P. BURNS & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT   MERCHANTS.
Fresh and CurSd Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We inpply the best.   Yoar trad* l» iollclted.   We bare market* In all th* principal townt of Brltiab Columbia.
——%
"THE ELEVATOR"
#    McNeill & clayton.
— »■
Yes   in spite of the extremely cold   snap  we   are stil
at    our post  and  ready to fill  all  orders  at short notice.
French  and  Canadian  Sardines
Postum    Cereal,    Grape    Nuts,    Cox's    Gelatine.    Magic
Soda,   Prices  Baking.   Powder.    Goods delivered  any  whsre ii»
the city.
Send to—
REID & CO., Cranbrook,
For overalls, boots and shres, rubbers,
underwear, hats, oaps, and everything
a man wears
tj$-*-x$$<$**)xii$^i»^^

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