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The Marysville Tribune Feb 15, 1902

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 WB
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tribune
Vol i»    uo. ia
Marysville, ;&. fisH coLUJiBiA, February, 15,. .1902,
$2.00   PER   YEAR
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. d»o. A. Cox. Prwident. ,i   ' **   '    "-Iker. (Jen Msn'a-r,
Paid «p capital, *8,O00,000.    Reat, *»p'.'t>6' _, -.!»*■        .,      vo-0,000.
A general banking business transat-reu .  Jpposi^"deceived
London, England.    Offl*?,*. No; 6ft, Lombard Street
Cranbrook Branch    h-^ert haines, Mgr.
Furniture* and
Supplies	
Complete for house or hotel   Stoves,
Carpets, hardware and Wall Paper.
6.1. GILPIN,
Cranbrook, B. C.
We are pioneers and the largest
general dealers in the district
G. H. MINER,
tVnolesalc and Retail
Hardware    Merchant.
Remember the
Address......
Mining Hardware a Specialty.
G. H. MINER,
Pioneer Hardware Merchant,
ORANBROOK.
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
Fort Steele Mercantile Co., Ltd., Cranbrook.
A Proof....
of tbe business we ara doing la the amount of goods we are wing. Be*
•Idea onr big opening atoek we received a big car just three days before
Chrlatmaa. This haa been aold aad another car haa been ordered and ahonld
arrive loom the Brit of February.
D >n't forget tbat onr Ur, Miner dcai fine repairing and npholatelng
OUR MOTTO: Honest Goods, Honest Prices, Honeat Dealing
Tbe Kootenay Furniture Company Ltd.
J, P, FINK, Manager. Cranbrook
COPPER   STiLL   STRONG;
St******* ##***« «!*&*^«i**!*§!**^**JrM*Je*1t^Je***&&**lc**&&
S CENTRAL HOTEL
HANDLEY & WOLF, Props.
Hotel and Restaurant of Highest Order
The rooms are all Nswly 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 bast brands of Liquors, Wines
and Cigars and  is  under the managem-mt of J. McDONALD.
FALLS VIEW HOTEL,
Head Quarters for Mining and Smelting
Men. New House, New Furniture Homelike and Comfortable.
CHARLES EARLY,
Proprietor.
F. K. BERNARD,
Manager.
A Blf S*te In New York at an Ad
vanccd Price*.
Anotbee advance of l-4o to 1 2c waa
established on Feb Oth, In copper.
That waa one interesting feature. Another Important, aa well as Interesting
feature, was tbe aale on the floor of the
metal eichange of 250,000 ponnda of
Lake copper, seller's option, February,
and March, at $13. Thia wonld seem to
Indicate faith in the strength of the
poaltlon of copper. The closing prlcea
at New York were 111 97 1-8 bid for
Lake, 111.75 for electrolytic and (11 50
for casting.
The London market for copper was
also higher. The net gain waa about
£1 7s (Id. Spot closed at £5 7s 6d and
futures at as 10a. Lead was unchanged her* at Ss.io and unchanged at London at CIO lSa Id.
Naming Mining Claims.
What a peculiar and betrogeneons
man of anpboneons names, and a world
of history, both national and domestic,
tbat go to make up the title of a large
majority of tha mining properties. The
sweetheart Irtt In the eaatern atates
finds her name perpetuated by a large
producer of the precious gold. A dear
old mother'a maiden name la not forgotten, Neither la the old village, the
aiater, tha pet dog or cat, the little
pony that carried the prospector in his
childhood days. Incidents of tbe day,
especially those of a local nature,
largely enter into names for the locater
to designate hla new discovery. The
Never Sweat waa named after a man
who never worked and therefore,
"never sweat." "Wake Up Bill," the
prominent Butta mine is another. Bill
and his companion were camped on the
hillside juat north of Butte. They had
prospected the ground the day before
aad the companion awoke early and
continued his search, and on being successful arouaed old Bill with the wards,
"Wake np, BUI. I have found it." So
tbla Is the way this famous copper mine
waa named. Hundreds of others found
their names under somewhat similar
conditions.
A good story of tbe naming of the
"H jly Terror" mine of Keystone, S D.,
that has seldom ever found its way into
print comes from an old friend of the
discoverer's wife who used to enjoy
telling it to her intimate friends. Old
man Franklin, as he was familiarly
known, *as especially favored by fortune and had made several good sized
1 raises" before the discovery of tbe
Holy Terror, and Mrs. Franklin, now
also dead, waa one of the rough frontier
but whole-souled good hearted women
often met with 1. the early days, who
could handle a brace of six shooters and
call down a rough character as readily
as many men One day she succeeded
in gaining a reluctant promise from her
husband to accede to her wishes and
name a good mine after her, wining up
her argument with the remark that he
had named claims for dogs and cats and
everybody else he knew, and it was
time he named one after ber. Soon he
approached her with papers, pen and
ink, with tbe statement that he had
found the mine of mines, and he was
happy to grant ber wish, and that the
papers were ready to sign and be recorded. After singing tbe papers she
glanced over the title and anggested
that there had been some mistake, that
tbis waa not the claim he meant to have
ber algn, whereupon he replied that It
certainly was. "No, It la not, this Is
named the Holy Terror." This brought
forth tbe good natured retort that "if
yon are not a holy terror there never
waa one."—Western Mining World.
•©♦©♦©♦€>♦«)♦
»»®¥£+®«S+®+®+®*<i>+®
Items of Interest.
Tbe smelters of the Boundary couutry
bave secured a reduction of $i .15 a ton
on coke. Thia is a aaving of 16 per cent
over the former price.
At a meeting of tbe directors of the
Canadian Pacific Railway company on
Monday, the usual dividend ol two per
cent on the preference stock for the half
year ending December last was declared,
and a dividend of two and a half per
cent for the same period was declared on
the common stock.
It now looks as if the Golden'smeltt-r
would be operated. At least there Is a
fight that way.
For the benefit of tbe Canterbury Out
crop The Heralu would remark tbat the
mail route between Windermere and
Fort Steele wilt be re-established, and
that it will be due to tbe favorable action
of Cranbrook people.
Tbe business portion of Patterson, N
J , and 1000 homes were wiped out b>
fire last Sunday. The loss is estimated
at Sto.000,000.
The coal miners of Frank have formed
a union.
Frank, Alia., haa established a strict
quarantine against all infected town;.
The amalgamated towns of Grand
Forks and Columbia have decided to retain the name of Grand Forks instead of
Miner, as was first decided. The idea is
a good one.   Grand Forks is known.
CENSUS   FIGURES.
Showing the Population of Town In
South East Kootenay.
From the census reports sent out the
population of the towns of South East
Kootenay are given as follows:
Fernie, 1640.
Cranbrook,1196.
Moyie, 582.
Fort Steele, 353.
Klmberley, too
Of course these figures were taken
Some time, -o, and the population of
most of ' .owns have materially in*
creaBer} , . then, notably Fernie and
Crani ',- .'hen there are the towns
of Elko, . /sville, Michel and Morrissey hat '■'. ve grown up during the inter!:'..
British Columbia News.
Premier   Diinsmuir la to   be at the
coronation of the King in June.
The latest report In regard to starting the third furnace at tbe Granby
amelter, ia that It will probably take
place about the 10th of February, the
fourth to blow In a little later.
The party of V., V. a> E surveyors,
locating the Pheenlx spur have moved
camp Into Midway, aaya the Midway
Advance, and are now engaged In locating tbe line from a point a few miles
up Boundary creek down to the town
and connecting it with the main line,
which Is located weat of Midway aa far
as Oreville. It la not yet definitely
known at inst what point In Midway
the apur tine to Phoenix will connect
with tbe main line, bnt It will be some
where between the eastern boundary
of the town and the aaw mill.
The outlook for the mineral industry
of this district la brll.ant and full of
promise for tbe future.—Fort Steele
Prospector.
A novel method of ridding a locality
of disorderly characters was Introduced
at the Loop last Monday, when Superintendent Evans of the Michel mines,
backed by a Provincial Constable and
a carpenter, went to a red-curtain
house and took off the doors and windows, carrying these off. The Inmates
took the hint.—Fernie Free Press.
A writ was Issued In the supreme
court to-day at tbe instance of Elijah
Barnett DunlOp, protesting the election
of Robert Alexander Bradshaw as
mayor of Slocan Citv, on the ground
that he does not possess tbe necessary
property qualification and tbat he Is
interested In the contract between tbe
city and the owners of 'he building tbe
city had leasee! for tbe city hall. Tbe
case will come before the court on Friday, February 14
His honor the lieutenant-governor in
council has at pointed a board of ex-
amlners for tbe leading coal mines of
the province, which should be hailed
with satisfaction by the miners and
their friends. If tne persons appointed
do their duty perhaps there will be
fewer fatal accidents and explosions in
the future.
It Is currently reported that the
lieutenant-governor has refused to open
the house unleas all teats at present vacant are filled and the cabinet complet
ed. Tbe names of Mr. Richard Hall, M.
P. P., Victoria, and Mr. R. L. Drury are
mentioned in connection with the latter
vacancies.
Gold Excitement.
It la report lhat gold haa been dis
covered on Maik Creek just above
Marysville, and that there Is a chance
of there being good pay. A abaft Is
being sunk to bed rock, and considerable interest la being manifested by the
people In the new discovery.
Cranbrook News.
From the Herald-
Mr. and Mrs. W. W.  Doble and son
Willie went to Fernie Tuesday.   Mrs.
Doble will visit with Mrs. Keay.
George C. Robbins came down from
the North Star mine last Saturday evening.   He is la: ing a short vacation.
Richard Stewart, who waa hurt by a
premature explosion of dynamite last
week while digging a grave, is able to
be out again.
It is now stated tbat Elko will celebrate tbe 24th of May this year and that
the residents of that town propose to do
it upin grand style.
Mrs. Clarey of Grand Forka left for
her borne Tuesday morning after an extended visit with Mrs. E. H. Small.
Miss Wellman, Mrs Small's sister, accompanied her.
Art Mallinson was bit by a hockey
slick during a practice game last Friday
evening and had one of bis shoulder
blades cracked. He is incapacitated for
work but is doing as well as could be expected under the circumstances.
Brick   Work  on  the   Roasters.
Two ot the r04Stcrs are almost finish
ed, so far as the brick work is coi cern
ed; and brick laying is In progress on
several more. The weather hia been
most propitious and If It continues as
flue as It bas been no delay will be occasioned and the brick work will be
pushed to completion In a very abort
space of time.
INTERESTED INTHETOWN
Wt arc in Good Company.
The Fernie Free Press rather discredits the feasibility of Marconi's wire-
leas telegraphy. But this Is offset by
the endorsailon of the New York Journal, the Foit Steele Prospector and the
Marysville Tribune so that tbe famous
Inventor Is not likely to lose heart.—
Moyie Leader.
Many Papers Comment on
Marysville's Progress.
TUE    TRIBt'NE    IS     WIDLY     COPIED.
And In This  Way the Town of Marysville   and   the   District Is
Spread   Abroad.
Marveloua Marysville Is perhaps tbe
only town In South East Kootenay that
baa started In with an absolute certainty of success. Many other towns
In the district have started In, and hare
been success on a blsls that did not
compare for one moment with the
future In sight for Marysville.
Towns have started on the strength
of prospects and of undeveloped mines;
on the strength of railway communication ; on the atrengtb of a hundred
and one things, tbat did not at
the time exlat, bnt Marysville is,
the only town in the district tbat started in on a "dead sure thing."
Before the townslte agenta of Marysville offered a single lot to the public,
for aale, they were aware of the fact
that a smelter was to be built, established and operated at this point; they
were aware that Marysville beld the
key to the situation of the upper St,
Marya country, they weie aware that
every pound of ore that was produced
In the St. Marys country would have to
be marketed via Marysville whether it
was aent to the Maryaville smelter for
treatment or ahlpped to other points.
On this ground they bave taken their
atand which has been borne out by the
wonderful growth of the town since the
lots have been put on the market.
Ouly a few ahort weeks ago what Is
now the thriving, business doing town
of Marysville was but a wilderness
bounded by the St. Marys river and
Mark Creek. Tc-day it Is a hive of Industry supporting a number of stores
and business bouses, professional men
and others. In a very short time we
shall hare a town that will be second
to none In the district.
The reason of the present development aud the future prosperity of this
town is not hard to find out. Marysville and the district have been more
thoroughly advertised than any other
town and district In the country. One
haa only to glance over the dally and
weekly newspapers of the North Western States and Canada to know that
this Is a fact. Such dalles as the San
Franclseo Call, Minneapolis Tribune,
Boston, Transcript, Spokesman-Review,
Post Intelllgenc-r, Oregonlan, Western
Mining World, Anaconda Standard,
Sioux City Tribune, Vancouver World
and Province, Victoria C-louisr, Rossland Miner, Nelson Tribune and Miner,
Winnipeg Free Press aud Tribune, Toronto G'obe, Mail and Enpire and World,
Montreal Star and Herald, Ottawa Oi tt-
zen,Hamil.enSpectator and nearly every
weekly paper lo British Columbia and
Washington have copied articles origin*
a ly published in the Marysville Tribune
All these articles were written on the
ground where everything that was in
progress could be seen and wben circulated, as they have been, by the
various newspapers mentioned tbey
cannot have failed to have proclaimed
to tbe world that Marysville waa a
place where capital could be Invested
at a profit.
The work of advertising the advantages of Marysville and the district In
general will still go on and even at tha
risk of what might be called "blowing
our own horn" we will say tbat the
Marysville Tribune has done and is
doing and will continue to do tbe work
of advertising tbe known resources and
the latest possibilities of this wonderful district.
AFTER   A   LION.
How R. O. Jennings and Gus Thles
Lot   One   Get   Away.
R. O. Jennings and Gust Thies bave
been placer mining on Perry creek the
past few months. Their camp is about
six miles above Old Town, and they
have been living alone in their cabin.
One day last week they heard their dog
crying in agony and alarm. Mr. Jennings rushed out to the brush and found
the animal in the embrace of an immense mountain lion. Jennings called
to Thies to bring tbe axe, and in the
meantime, having nothing else lo use,
he threw bis mils at tbe animal. Without letting go of his victim the lion spit
like a tomcat at this mode of attack,
and finally let the dog go and slunk
slowly into the woods. Thies hurried
out with a 22 rifle they had in camp to
shoot at mountain rats. Not thinking
of the ferocity of the Hon or the danger
he incurred, Thies chased after him and
succeeded in hitting him once in the
flank. The bullet had no effect except
to cause the lion to turn and spit at him.
Suddenly it dawned upon Thies that he
was chasing a half starved lion alone into the bush with nothing but a plaything of a rifle for protection. Thinking
then that discretion was the better part
of valor, he relinquished the chase and
sought in hurried flight the safety of
companionship at the camp.
"I hated to lose the fellow," aaid Mr.
Thies. "as it waa the largest one I ever
saw But I could do nothing with a
small rifle, and so had to let him go "
Fort Steele News.
From the Prospector-
Messrs. Forsyth and Rae, who have
been working ou the Stanley, returned
to Steele on Tuesday. Mr, Forsyth reports tbat 370 feet of tunnels and upraises have been run on the property.
Two leads traverse the claims, the galena lead on the Stanley has eighteen
inches of high grade galena and carbonate s;the copper ledge ou the Golden
Fleece is five feet wide with ten inches
of solid copper on the foot wall witb
copper in a coucentrating form shot
through the balance of the ledge.
From what can be learned there is not
so much snow in the mountains as is
usual at this season of the year, and it
is predicted tbat the mining season will
commence much earlier this year than
last. If this is so we may look for great
progress being made in the mineral de-
velopment of the mines ol the district.
In fact a number ol mines ou Tracy
creek have worked all winter.
J. A. Harvey is expected home from a
visit to the east today or tomorrow.
Mrs. Henry Kershaw is visiting her
daughters, Mrs. L. W, Putmoreand Mrs.
H. Kershaw Jr.
Constable I.iddecoat is ill at the Fort
Steele hospital.
George Watson is hunting in the vicinity of Fish Lakes.
Don McKay is acting as constable
during the sickness of Mr. Liddecoat.
Trouble Among the Troops
Tbe members of the Canadian contingent in South Africa are kicking over
the new order that is breaking up the
companies and separating the men. The
cause of the trouble is aliened to be the
glaring incompetency of tbe captain in
command, or at least that is the reason
given at headquarters. But the men are
the sufferers, as their action, though
natural, is considered mutinous. The
military authorities have broken laith
with the Canadiaus in several instances.
Ihey promised that the Canadians were
to be kept together, and to be officered
by Canadians. Tbey bave broken faith
with regard to pay, and also regarding
the purchase of discharges, refusing the
Canadians tbe privilege. The first aud
second Canadian contingeuts and Strath-
cona Horse did such brilliant work there
that they have aroused jealousy among
the British officers.
"The result is that the Canadian contingent of the South Alricau constabu-
lory is getting the worst of the deal in
every instance. It is rumored lhat Colonel Steele has tendered his resignuion
unless put in charge of Canadians. Up
to the present not a single Canadian
troop has Ueen put into hla division, although he was promised, so it is generally understood, that all.Canadiiins were
to be in his charge. The feeling among
troops is running high, and the results
may be serious.
Send The Tribune to your Friends
Moyie   News.
From tho Movio Leader—
The ice harvest on Moyie lake has
commenced. Messrs, Ilawke & Brenton
and Joseph Niederstadt have formed a
partnership. They already have contracts for one thousand tons of ice-
Some of this, of course, will be shipped
to outside points, a good portion of it
going to Cranbrook and Marysville. The
same parties still hnve [the .50,000 ton
contract from the C. P. R. in view and
lhe chances are favorable for them getting it. Only married men who ale
residents of the town will be given employment and 30 cents an hour will be
be tbe wages paid. They are getting 70
cents a ton for their ice loaded on the
cars here.
This week Wm. Hamilton sold his in
terest in the International hotel to his
partner, F, W. Frith, and left for California this morning. A rousing dance
was given at the hotel last evening in
his honor. "Billy" was one of the pioneers in Moyie and stuck to the town
through its various ups aud downs, lie
was well liked by everyone, and the best
wishes of the entire community go with
bim.
Jack McTavish and Chas. Livesly were
iu Kimberly this week. They are r ot
putting ou any more men for the present
at the mines there.
The cold weather has been causing
the Moyie Water company considerable
annoyance for several days past but the
difficulty is now over.
Chas. Farrell left Thursday for Summer Lake, Oregon. He will return to
Moyie about May.
I. N. Tate returned this morning from
Faribault, Minnesota, where he has been
on a visit for several weeks. He is here
to remain.
An addition 20x30 two stories high
will be built tt the rear of the Koutenav
hotel. Tbe building will be used as a
storehouse, laundry, etc. The lumber
has already been ordered. Joe Tfomb-
ley will have charge of tbe work.
FACE TO FACE TALKS
(g        bt the BuaurESs BAitiotB
Motto for the wpek—"Whon in doubt
play trumps." N. II.—Advertising
Is trump.
If you are particularly anxious that
people should not know what you have
to sell, do not advertise In the Tribune
because they read It.
Every business man Is looking for a
chance to enlarge bis opportunities but
he must consider that every Individual
Is also watching for the same chance.
Tbat business man best protects his own
Interest and who moat carefully
watches out for the Interests of others
will most surely win In the end. If he
is anxious to secure for his customers
the best values and present them in the
most attractive manner and to convince
tbe greatest number of people of the
value of what he has to offer, he will
eventually succeed in the largest mea-'
sure because he haa attempted to benefit others while benefiting himself.
Prosperity follows In the wake of
good advertising.
There Is only onr* sure Way of disposing of your goods; tbat one way Is
by advertising them.
The man who is In the race to win
will have a handicap If he drives a
doable team of real valuea and good
advertising.
You cannot make a prosperous season
by sitting back In a dark corner and
complaining of the prospects. It takes
both energy and effort tc gain the sue-'
cess you most desire.
There Is no prosperity possible without Intel.Igent advertising. The mad
who knows how to make prosperity bf
pushing to a definite end, for the sake
of that prosperity will seldom be disappointed.
If i m-rchant realizes the great
value to be obtained from advertising
he will not go about it In any half-hearted manner. It should be his plan to be
so persistent, energetic and enthusiastic
that he will be able to convince himself by the results of his effort that the
study he haa given the matter was we'll
worth while.
Newa of the Mines.
Nelson Miner: W. H. Blakentorc*, manager for the syndicate, which is operating iron properties near Kitchener, arrived in town yesterday frorr? the east,
where he has been for the last two
months. Mr. Blakemore reports tbat be
has all arrangements cotnple'ed for the*
resumptiou of work on the iron mines
and says a good sized force will be put
to work just as soon as tbe weather will
permit. He says that the report of Director Frecheville' en the condition of
the LeRoi had a good effect iu Montreal.
It gave the plain unvarnished facts and
still showed that the LeRoi is a valuable
property. Mr. Blakemore leaves for ther
east today.
Tbe North Star is working about
twenty men. The principal work ia*
prospecting.
The force of men on the Sullivan will
not be materially increased until tbe
smelter at Marysville is about ready to
blow in. The company does not desire-
to get out any large amount of ore until
it can be shipped direct to the smelter.
K. O Jennings and Gust Tile's have
been sinking a shaft ou,their Perry creek
placer grounds tbe past winter and
reached bedrock in a little over 30 feet.
It is their intention to put in machinery
and work their iground on au extensive
scale the coming season.
It is the intention of several parties
interested in placers on  Lamb creek to
do iSoaie    extensive prospecting   next
summer.
Weaver creek will be a busy place thia
season. The placers there have attract- i
ed much favorable attention.
Canterbury Outcrop": Manager Thorn*
as Statbtrd, of the McDonald Creek
uiiues, returned last week from a business trip to Fort Steele,, and since it is
affirmed that he has completed the purchase of the Silver King claim from B.
C. Burton of l'eterboro, and Harry Am*
uiie of l'ort Steele, for the McDonald
Creek Mines syndicate.
Harry Melton, who is working an iron
property ou Baker mountain for Manager liedley of the Halls Mines smelter,
oi Nelsou, says that they have the build-
rugs at tire camp completed and the trail
built, and that work on developing the
property will proceed as rapidly aa possible. They have had four feet of snow
on the mouutain this year which made
their work more difficult.
Subwribe  For THE TRIBUNE
The C P, R Is developing plans to
run a transcontinental train this summer frcm the Atlantic to the Pacific In
three days. The equipment will be entirely new and cost 81,000,000.
Whit*-   Lead   Works.
E D Saunders of Spokane, who la*
Interested In the Sullivan Group Mining
company, says lhat his company Intends
adding a large corroding works for tbe
manufacturing of white lead to their
smelter and lead refinery at Marysville.
Canada now exports lead bullion to
be treated tn American refineries and
reshlpped to England and Germany,
wbere it Is converted iuto white lead
and exported back to Canadian consumers. Local wh.le lead works should
pay under these circumstances— Frank-
Smiilnek IN  AN OLD  BOOKSTALL.
Here for a eohr vou may command
C'ld books, well thumbed ah-J hoary;
Along the grimy walla they stand,
, Turin* of Immortal story.
And out of reach, un loftier shelves,
Beyond our ..mall am bit i una
And deader purse, dwell by themielT-j-.
The costlier "urn editions."
There let Ilium rest till Croesus cometf
We really do not need them.
Content to b.infiuet on the crumbs,
We buy mir buoks—nnd reaJ them!
The one thai boara tlie marks of use,
Ua:k broken, worn and shattered,
la dearer that Ita leaves are loose,
Us poor frame rent and tattered,
ThU prim old keeper of the stall
Tends tbete dead things in leather
And sheep and cloth tnd parchment -aU
Close BepuU-llcred toffeiliLr,
And few, alas, h---i.li'-. ourselves
Who prowl about the portals
Seek cm along the dusty shelves
The names of theae immortal**,
Here where the city's life p<-<'9 by.
Where wheel at.'l wagon rumble.
Wrapped In th.ir cerements they Hi,
The lofty and the humble.
Duit unto dust—but from thtir sleep
Come brisbt, Immortal (lashcai
Thtir spirits into being leap
From out their crumbling ashes.
They are not dead, theae silent t»mes;
They die not, euvo in seeming;
Far from these bookish catacombs
They fill Die world with dreaming,
And each that some small metaago give!
Or makos for high endeavor
Puta i>:r mortality, bul Uvea
And works iis will forever I
—Boitan Pilot.
fjOooOOooOGooOOooOOooOOooog
|The HIGHLAND!
ILOVERS m !
■wOcoOOooOOooOOooOOooOOooCO
The sun had stink behind Ben Nevis'
towering triple peak, nml the mountain
cast a deep shadow over thi* ensile of In
vel'lochy anil far out upon the placid bin*
waters of Lochlel,
A merry group of highland lads ind
lasses were congregated upou the green-
Bwnrd before the castle's walls, thread I ni
with joyous steps tlie uiu7.es of the ilanro,
to the Inspiring nutes of the shrill bagpipe.
All wns mirth and glee, when nn untoward accident disturbed the harmony of
the scene. A bund of hlgblnudei'S descended tbe mountain pass, driving before
them a herd of cattle, A bull, shaggy
nnd untamed, broke front the herd and
with u ferocious bellow dashed toward
the circle of dancers.
With shrill cries they broke up their
sport and fled iu nil directions. Tbe infuriated animal singled out one fail- girl,
probably attracted by her scarf, tlie prevailing color of which was red, and closely pursued her.
Though fear lent her wings, the mad
beast gained upon her. He was close at
her heels, his head leveled for the plunge,
when a tall Highlander sprang before the
flying girl, grasped the bull by the horns
and, with n dexterous movement, hurled
the huge animal upon its back. Nre It
could rise to its feet again the drovers,
who hnd been swarming to tlie rescue of
the giil, bound it securely with cords.
When goaded to its feet again, tho bull
moaned plaintively and looked around bewildered and subdued by its rough turn-
lb-.
The villagers of Inverlochy thronged
nroimd the man who had performed this
great font of muscular strength, and the
fair ;:irl lie had saved timidly thanked
her deliverer. They all gazed curiously
Upon him, for it was now perceived that
he did not wear the tartan uf tho Campbells nnd was a stranger.
He was a boy in years, not over twenty, and yet fully developed, standing full
W fret -i inches in height, clad in highland
costume, which displayed his well proportioned form to grent advantage, and
wearing nn eagle's feather in his bonnet,
the symbol of a chief. Ilia tnrget, or
ehkld, "round ns the moon," covered with
«.x hide and studded with brass knobs,
hnng nround his neck. The hilt of a huge
two handed cloy more peeped from under
his left arm. and n long dirk rested in tbt
bhuntil upon his right thigh. Clad in this
picturesque garb, with long, flowing locks
uf lUiit brown hair, n ruddy complexion
tuid a blight blue eye, he wus a fine type
uf those ancient warriors of the Unci
whom the bard Ossiau has immortalized
in song,
"V,'hat ks thy name, pretty lassie?" he
p.j.kod ihc girl, when she had thanked him
for lhe good service and stolen a glance
of admiration at the frank, open face and
stalwart form of her preserver,
*i am called Annie of Lochiel," she na-
BWered timidly, yet with n sweet smile
that hnd n strange fascination for the
young hlgblnnder, who found it impossible to withdraw his gaze from thnt winning face,
"Are you a Cameron of the Clan Loch*
lei?" be asked eagerly and with interest.
"Not she!" broke tn one of the men of
Inverlochy, who wore lhe badge of an
under chief. "She is a Campbell, and wt
call her Annie of Lochlel because she was
born by yonder water. Her mother was
a McLean; she died when Annie was on
infant. Her father was Duncan Campbell, laird of Morven, ami he was slain
by the Cordons of Huntley iu the raid of
Gurioeh. There's her history in a nutshell. I thnt tell it to you am Malcolm
Mncl'hie, captain of Inverlochy, aud now,
my braw gillie, who are you?"
The high lander reared his tall form
with haughty pride us he replied:
"I am Alas ter Mac-Donald, son of Coll"
of-the-left-hand, chieftain of Mingarry
and Kintyre."
A buzz went around the circle at thest
words. The MncIJonalds were a bold
and warlike clan, and Coll-of-the-left-
baud was uot unknown to fame.
"I have beard of the chieftain of Kin-
tyro," returned .Malcolm MacPhie, "but
why do they call him 'of the Inft hand?' "
"Faith, I know not," answered Alaster
carelessly, "unless it be that be can wield
bis claymore as well with the left hand
as with the right."
A murmur of admiration greeted this
announcement. .Strength of limb and
iklll in arms were considered greoi virtues
In those wurlike days.
"Come, Alaster," cried Malcolm, his
heart won by the bold bearing of tlw
young high lander. "Thou bust preserved
OUr fairest maiden from n cruel death.
Hide with me in Inverlochy for a few
days and taste tbe hospitality of our ancient ensile."—
"There is ua fend between our chins,"
returned Alaster, "and 1 accept your offer."
They entered the cnstle together.
Malcolm kffloPhle bad muse to me tbt
hospitality which bad induced him to in-
rite tho young highland chieftain to en-
t**»r »he w*\Us of Castle Invcrlochv. It
soon became nppureut to others besides
himself that the bold Alaster hud found
favor in the eyeB of pretty Annie of Lochlel. A strong affection seemed to have
arisen at the first meeting of this young
pair, an affection which thoir eyes were
not slow to confess and which' wus revealed in eloquent glances.
Malcolm hnd detected moro than one of
these glances os he dispensed the hospitality of the castle, and he resolved in his
own mind that Alaster should not bide
long at Inverlochy. He prevented all
chances of conversation between them
until it was time for Annie to retire for
the night. He then invited Alaster to
walk with him upon the battlements and
pointed out the strength of the castle.
A taper gleamed from a low turreUd
"rim\ ii-rrT-V"        ■»■■ i  ■
window that looked out upon tne parapet.
""Who occupies yon chamber?" asked
Alaster.
"Annie of Lochiel," replied Malcolm.
"A winsome lassie," responded Alaster
warmly. "I would I could persuade her
to go with me into the laud of Kintyre
and become the mistress of Castle Mingarry. It would glad tbe heart of Coll-
of-the-!t'ft-hand to welcome so fair a
daughter."
"That can never be," returned Malcolm
quickly, witb an angry flush. "Annie is
the ward of Sir Donald Campbell of Au-
chfnbreck, my chief ond kinsman. Seek
another bride, Alaster MacDonald, for
Annie is to be my wife."
Alaster's eyes were fixed upon tbe little
window as he listened to these words, and
be saw a fair face appear there. An energetic shake of the head said very plainly, "No, no!" to Malcolm's assertion, and
the fair vision disappeared,
"I wish you joy," replied Alaster, with
a quiet smile. "Happy will be the man
who calls the lovely Annie his,"
A white bnnd was waved for an moment from the casement and quickly
withdrawn. Alaster wns understood nnd
answered. Mal*olm was totally unconscious of this novel courtship.
"A rare place this for au escalade,"
said Alaster, leaning over the parapet and
pointing to a spur of Ben Nevis that
reared its craggy head almost on a level
with the battlements.
"For n goat, yes," answered Malcolm
disdainfully. "Xo buman being could
stale yon cliff. Look al the distance. It
is twelve feet from the battlement, with
ft yawning abyss between. An enemy will
never enter Inverlochy from that quarter."
"A lover might scale yonder cliff to
spenk with bis sweetheart." returned AI-
ns-.a-r carelessly, "and be would think
lightly of the danger for tbe boon of one
sweet smile."
"And break bis nock for his pains,"
answered Malcolm with n laugh. "Come,
the night is nearly spent, and you nre
welcome to a share of a soldier's eouoh."
They left tbe battlements without further words aud descended to Malcolm's
chamber.
In the morning early Alaster departed,
for he had no excuse to prolong his stay,
and Malcolm MacPble drew a long breath
of satisfaction when he saw the stalwart
form of lhe young highbinder disappear
up the glen.
That night when the moon veiled her
silvery face behind the towering head of
old Ben Nevis Annie of Lochiel wandered
pensively upon the battlements of Inverlochy, gazing ever nnd anon upon tho
craggy plntform that jutted out from the
mountain's side.
A tall form emerged from the shadows
and advanced to the edge of the cliff.
"Alaster?" whispered the maid in cao-
tious tones, bending over the parapet.
"I am not a goat," answered Alaster
with a gleesome laugh, "but it is even I,
Alaster, fair Annie."
"How bravo you are!" cried the mnid
involuntarily. "Vou have undergone this
danger to see me once ngnin?"
"Vou know right well what brings me
here. Annie, I love you. Short as our
acquaintance hns been, you have enslaved
my heart. I have scant time for wooing.
My presence here may be discovered it
any moment. If you bide in Inverlochy,
it will he to become the wife of Malcolm
MacPhie. Fly with me to the laud of
Kintyre and share a chieftain's borne."
"Alaster, I would willingly Hy with
tine to escape the dreaded fate theft
awaits me here, but how can I escape?
Malcolm MacPhie has watched me closely all the day"—
"Aye, and he watches thee now!" cried
Malcolm, suddenly emerging upon the
battlement. Tickle jade! Didst think to
outwit me?"
Annie uttered a faint shriek of despair.
"Leap. Annie, leap!" cried Alaster in
sharp, ringing tones. "The space is narrow— spring boldly from the parapet—
thy lover's arms await thee!"
Scarcely conscious what she did--Im
polled by desperation nud that instinctive
feeling of obedience which true love
prompts—Annie avoided lhe grasp of the
exasperated Malcolm, ran a few steps
upon the parapet nnd leaped boldly
across the yawning void. Malcolm paused aghast. He expected in hear her death
shriek and the dull sound of her form ns
it struck the rocks beneath. But he heard
ouly o cry of joy and saw Annie twining
her anus around Alaster's neck, while
his clasped her in safely to his breast.
To this day the curious traveler who
visits the old gray ruins of Inverlochy is
shown the spot from which Annie sprang,
and that part of the battlement still bears
the name of the "Maiden's Leap."
Alaster and Annie disappeared In the
gloom, nnd Malcolm hastened to alarm
the castle and urge a hot pursuit. But
who could follow the bold blghlonder as
he leaped lightly from ciag to crag, bearing his precious burden iu hla arms?
Pursuit was unavailing; the fugitives
could not be found, and Malcolm MacPhie returned sullenly to Inverlochy,
swearing a deep nnd bloody vengeance.*
There was high feasting in the land of
Kintyre, and Castle Mingarry opened its
hospitable -.-ntes so that al) of the Clan
Donald might witness the nuptials of
Annie of Lochiel and Alaster, their young
chief.
Coins nntl Odorn.
Coins fresh from tbe mint havo no
smell, but alter they bave been in circulation for a short time they emit a clmr-
octcrisLc odor.   Why Is this?
Metals do not give forth bn odor of
themselves, or. nt any rate, not one lhat
can be delected in the state In which we
genernlly handle tbem. The smell, as o
matter of fact, is due to the chemical action of the acids that exude from our
hands. Take a bronze coin, clean it nnd
lay it on a clean surface in the air; it will
emit no smell. Handle it for a minute
so, nnd you will detect lhe familiar odor
of pennies and half pennies. Silver has
a different odor from cupper after ban
tiling.
Aluminium, tin nnd zinc will emit the
same k':vi of smell when rubbed with tl:
bund, but  this is not like the smell of
bronze or copper, which, again, ar-a alike.
—Loudon Teh'Kruuh.
(n ml id.
Miss Alum —When did you become
acqimiliU'tl with your wife, doctor?
Doctor-A Iter ibe wedding,—Ueitere
'•Vvli.
Look I nit Fortrnrd.
Miss Ootrox—I feel sure you could not
support ine without assistance.
-.'holly-Well, I hope your father will
keep on feeling that way ufter we are
married.—Judge.
Her stem i:..,u|*e.
An elderly blighted village maiden
was heard lu exclaim the other duy
— "I run bear tulvorsiiA*, j enn encounter hardship. tun. withstand the
temptations of urdunl spirits, fickle
fortune, nnd the weather; hut, oh,
to live nud droop, ami wither, and
tlij like u single pink. | can't er.iJi.ri
it, und whut's more,   I won't."
Tim tharnctortitio Scot.
(Scene — peck of Highland Steamer. Passenger tenders a ticket only
availabiu by n rival vessel.) Ma to—
"You're un tu wri(ng ptmt. Vou'll
hev two slntllln's tne pay," Steward
(who is passing, lo (mite) — "iNo,
no; its only one shilling he bus to
pay extra." Mote do passenger) —
"Well, wuu shulliii.' Shu will utuk' it
us  loss ua sliti couL."
A FURIOUS TORY.
Old Tim* Toronto Host Who Thought AU
Opposing I'-alHU-lium  Scoundrel*.
Between forty and fifty years ago
there lived in Toronto, ut the corner
of Queen and Church streets, a fani-
uu<. doctor — George Herrick, whose
portrait graces the staircase of the
Toronto Club. Dr. Herrick, tbo godfather of George Herrick Duggan,
thu yachtsman, has left no rolationy
in Canada. He lived und died a
bachelor, coining from Ireland in
early manhood, and returning to that
country before- his death, which oc-
currud over '20 years ago. He used
to boast tbat he had brought into
the world the greater number of the
young people whom he met and greeted in the street. To say that Dr,
Herrick was old fashioned and of old
world courtliness hardly describes
him us he was, for he dressed in the
plulncst of clothes and affected no
special social position in Toronto.
Vet. he possessed tbe influence that
attached to a man who wus on tho
closest terms of intimacy with ull
who were then political leaders in
Canada West. Uf sterling honesty,
probity and integrity, he evinced a
singular disregard of money-making.
If he had enough for his uvery-duy
wants, it was all he needed, and be
preferred giving to receiving. Hid
everyday wants included a frugal
dinner ut 0 o'clock, shared with
soino six or eight guests, wbo were
surely not there foi what they would
get, hut for tho enjoyment of each
other's company. The Ope tin' contributed a plain joint of mcuL and a
dish of potatoes. The late George
Perkins occupied the foot of the
tuble, and providing sherry at dinner and rye whiskey afterwards. This
was always taken in the shape of hot
grog, for the Doctor said he had his
suspicions of folks who would drink
cold whiskey nnd water. At or before nino, tho Doctor—-literally—turned out his guests into the street and
went to bed.
Among tho Toronto frequenters ol
the Doctor's table were: Hon. II. H.
Killnly, the brothers Alexander and
Thomas Gait, tbo brothers William
and John Cayley, tho brothers Jo-
s-apb and Angus Morrison, the brothers John and Stephen Heward, the
brothers George and John Duggan,
tbo brothers Edward and Augustus
Nanton, Georgo D'Arcy Boulton,
Captain William Prince, Mr. Lewis
Orde, G. h. Madison, W. W. Kan-
some, E, Eradburne, G. W. Des
Vueux, and some others. Occasional
guests were Sir John Macdonald, Sir
C. S. Gzowski, Sir D. L. Macpher-
son and other Conservative politicians.
The Doctor was a furious Tory,
and considered everybody on the other side of politics a perfect scoundrel. At his house cabinets were
made and unmade,.and tho oligarchy
by whom things political were then
controlled all drew their inspiration
from the simple dinner parties of the
Doctor. Ostracism from the Doctor'a
table meant political ruin. Nobody
ever wetit without being asked, and
nobody was asked except by the sign
of the Doctor's thumb inverted over
his left .-vhoulder as he hobbled down
King street and met his friends. He
knew how many he hud fiSkud uud
novor crowded his table, out the dinner party occurred every night ©f the
year.
Good stories were told and tho
day's gossip waa circulated, but never an improper word was uttered.
The telling of a doubtful story would
be followed by a dead silence, und
the offender never forgot his delin-
i;i.ei)iy. If disputes occurred the Doctor always intervened judicially and
decided the matter oft, his arbitrament never being questioned, no
mutter who were the disputants. He
wns a typical Irishman, with a heart
too big for his purse, and if one were
to say he wouldn't hurt a fly, that
would be wrong, for he carried a
horse-hair scourge for these pests,
nud occupied himself driving them
out of tbo windows. Tho presence of
ono in the room acted on him like a
rod rag on a bull. The Doctor's red
brick house has long sinco been converted  into  a grocery.
fid. Joseph ilorriion.
Tlie victory of Chrysler's Farm on
Nov. 11, 1813, raises tho fame of
Col. Joseph Morrison second only
to that of Brock in the annals of
tha war of 1812. Tho battle waB
fought against superior numbers and
ended in the unequivocal retreat of
the Americans. Previously Col.
Morrison had risen step by stop in
the army, serving in Holland, the
Mediterranean and tho West Indies.
For Chrysler's Farm he received a
medal, a vote of thanks from the
Parliament of Lower Canada, and a
sword of honor from the merchants
of Liverpool. At Lundy's Lane,
less than a your later, ho was
wounded so severely as to be incapacitated from active service until
1821, when ho was sent to India
and engaged In the active campaigns
of 1823 and 1824. In the latter
year he was gazetted Brigadier-General. The climate and the rigors of
un Indian war, however, proved too
much for a constitution already undermined by wounds and the hardships of soldiering. He died on
shipboard In 182(i while on his return to England in tho hope of regaining his lost  health.
Itnl-brr  Plnnta,
Many plant growers become annoyed
liven use tbe older leaves ar tbe base of
their rubber plants turn yellow and
full off. This Is a natural process, it
dues not Indicate any defect In the
plant It Is simply the ripening of tbe
old foliage, which cannot be retained
indefinitely. Sometimes, however, the
toss of foliage results from tbe want of
root room, but In such cases tbe plants
refuse to grow.
Itallrond  Telr-graina.
When n traveler m tbe grand duchy
of Baden, Gernmuy, wants to send a
telegram while he is In (be train, be
writes tbe message on a postcard, with
(be request that It be wired, puts on a
stamp nnd drops It Into tbe train letter
box. At the next station the box Is
O'eared and ihp message pent out
Ills Scheme,
"So you want a general redistribution
•f wealth?"
"I do," answered the man with schemes
for reorganizing society.
"On What plan?"
"On a plan that would enable me to get
rid of a lot of things 1 don't wnnt and to
get possession of a number that I have
taken a fancy to."
IN THE HOTEL ROTUNDA.
▲ rtiai-a of l,ih lhat All Will   IUo»ffata«
M JN-tCUllur to   lllllt   Ills Cain-Mi In"
Hotel, tlio h jmji-.ut-.
As you stroll up and down the rotunda of the Windsor in      Montreal,
writes the correspondent of Tho Lon-
don Spectator, you catch queer, suggestive fragments of talk from the
different groups. "I gave my word
of honor there tdiould u** no bood-
ling in the business," says a despoh-
dent-lobking Englishman, 'but I
hrrve a price-list upstairs of the
whole output. from the president
down, and i could have bought them
all for a less amount than my personal expensed have cost lhe company during tbe post year." A long*
haired individual, with a blue chin,
is making his way to tho bar with
his hand on the shoulder of an exact
counterpart of himself, whom he
Calls "Dear b'OJ." and if- d.scussitii;
"one-night slams." A well-known
rancher from the Nortljwesi lun-
torles is relatini; gleefully lo u casual acquaintance an advoii'turu whi-nh
occurred to him recently at the Auditorium at Chicago. "I'-ftjuM had
a drink at the bar, when 1 saw ■.
whole posse of tpiecMookiug lm>
seeds come in. with blue rlhbpnti
hanging from their l.-utiouJ-j-ulip,
marked 'B.E.' in gold ktlers. You
know my natural lim-st for informo
tion," adds the Major modestly i\w
is notoriously thu most lutjuISitlvi
man in the Dominion), "and i begun
puzzling out what -B*K.' meant. All
1 could think of was 'Blooming Fng
ifshmen,' but somehow that didn't
seem to fill the bill. At hut 1 sou
one of them ordering a cocktail, so j
stepped up und ordered one too. Thai-
I invited him to drink with i.e. am
he sort of sized me up. and refuse!
flat. However, 1 wasn't going t
let a little thing like that worry urn
so I offered him a cigar- Said I.
didn't smoke with strangers. Qo
bowed and drank his health; but I.
only turned his buck and grinned ;
the bartender till I began to ;.<
mad. Suddenly the bartend'r L»
gan to laugh, and—would you i i
lieve it, sir, thai fellow bad taUi
me for a bunco-steerer! And, t
rub it in, he was attending a Bait.
Convention, and 'B.E.J stood foi
Butter  and  Eggs'
There is a sudden rush    for      tl.
doorway,  heralding the upj ror.ch  i
a prominent politician.      Every bod;
tries to shake hands  with  him      a
once, nnd he disappears up the stall
case, surrounded by   a mob of     ad
mirers,  each  of whom  c'ulchcs   an
part of his clothes ho can manage t.
reach, and beams proudly with     r
fleeted glory.      A  man  with       Co
blue eyes,  upturned moustache,  o i
short, pointed beard, who looks :i .
a tranquil Mephlstopheles, is tnlklnj
to    me    quietly.      "A    lock   ef ih-j
Marlinsky      banal    system.   Ill roup
which all vessels bound tor the \: !
ga must pass,  is only 75 feet long.
with a depth of 4 feet      H     Inches
while the dimensions of the steam.-i
were:      Length,     252  feot;   breadth
55 feet (i  inches;  depth,   14   feet      t
inches.     The question was. how    t-,
get her  through.*'      "Well,      tin!est
you     made a new lock—■"  1 suggcsi
weakly.      "No, it was simpler than
that;     we just cut   her into      four
parts, towed her through on barges,
and then put her together again on
the  other  side."      Whereat  1    smile
appreciatively,   bethinking me     that
cutting ice-breaking steamers       £50
feet  in   length   Into   quarters,       and
then building them together     again
and talking of it as "quite simple,"
is finer work than hanging on to the
coat-tails of a politician,be he ever
so prominent.
"Yes, we get them all shapes and
sizes here," says the manager,dreamily, "principally Americans at this
time of the year, though. We had
the Medical Congress here a few
years ago, and it was amusing to
notice the difference between the
English and American doctors. I
could pick them every time. The
Americans wore quick, alert nnd al-
woys darting about from one place
to another, while the English wore
cool aud methodical; they moved
about as if thoy had all eternity before them. But thoy got thero Just
the same," he added, reflectively.
"The number of big business schemes
that have been hatched out right
here in this ritunda would probably
astonish people if thoy knew it. To
say nothing of politics. We get
loafers, too, of course, but more in
winter than in summer; they come in
to get warmed. There's a regular
number whose faces we've known for
years; wo call them the 'Chair-
boarders.' They sit around in
chairs, and never spend a cent for
the good of the house. They die
off by degrees, and X quite miss them
when they're gone." An individual
curled up in a chair near one of the
pillars is calling attention to the
beauty of the sunset. As his enunciation is a little emotional, and as
he is gazing due east at the reflection of an electric lamp on a red
roof, I infer thnt he, at all events,
haa been spending money "for the
good ot the house" But there Is
very little of that kind of thing to
be noticed. Two men are discussing
their last holiday; at their feet are
a couple of brand-new gun cases and
a well-bred Irish setter, who objects strongly to sitting down on the
marble floor, und appears to be intensely bored, by his surroundings.
"Well, sir," says one of them, "we
unhitched that horse all right and
tied him up in the middle of a
bluff, and shot till sunset. But
wben it came to hitching him up
again, we found that neither of us
had ever tackled such a job before.
We managed somehow till it came to
putting the bit In, but nothing we
could do would induce the beast, to
open his mouth. We tried again
and again, but he only stood and
blinked at. us. So at lust I said,
'George, have you got any baccy?'
'Lots,' he replied. 'Well, then,
there's only one thing for us to do:
we've got to sit down and wait till
he yawns.' " The rest of the story
Is lost by the sudden arrival of tbe
omalbua. 	
A Hollo of Pelor lhe tiro-at.
The collage where Fetor the Great
dwelt when he was learning the trade
of shipbuilding In Zsnrndam, Holland,
still exists, though somewhat dilapidated. It contains the rude furniture
which the great Peter used-a bedstead, table and two chairs. It Is Incased In a building erected for the purpose, und over the mantel Is a tablet
erected by Alexander of Russia In 1811.
A SWISS SHEPHERD.
A   LIGHTNING  CALCULATOR  WHO  IS
ASTONISHING SCIENTISTS.
Soma ut Hi. Mi.th«nn.tic»l   I .'til.-Ho*
He Suit-!* 1 hem ». Much 11 Mj.tvrjr tu
lllm.t'lf u. to Anybuit)- M.o~ I'mm
Hi. InfiiiH-y Ue Hus lliuuglil Ih Num"
bull.
Jacques Inuutli, the nmrvolous
shepherd hoy of I'ietlmont. recently
subjected himself to two hours o!
the severest iiutthemuticitl test in
menial calculation that was ever
given to living man by cHstitij-ulsheo*
scientists. More than that he ctuno
nil' with flying colors. Tho seance
took place before 100 persons. With
his back to u blackboard, upon which
were recorded the various problems
as fast as they were read to the calculator, Inalldi stood perfectly motionless -- n short, stocky little
man. with n serious and almost sad
cast of countenance, with tho tiniest
feet and the largest head that over
crossed a threshold, and a manner
shrinking at times almost dervish-
like In rapt anil tense mental absorption.
There is nothing of the poseur iu
Initudi, and while it is plain to be
seen iu the man's very presence that
he is no ordinary character, nothing
superhuman iu his make-up uppoars
to the casual observer, although his
marvelous feats of calculation would
lead one to believe him aided by
some superior power of which man
has no conception.
Camillc Flammarion, the noted astronomer, recently went into the
study of the problem of Inaudi's
method, publishing a scries of    arti-
§elf  Consciousness.
The older philosophers were right In
regarding self consciousness ns the peculiarly significant ninrk of humanity. To
come to consciousness of oneself and of
one's relation to the spiritual universe is
to become alive in the truest sense.~I.u-
41m' Bob* Journal.
racing a Natural Call.
The pacing habit Is common among
animals, says a writer In Scrlhner's
."ungazlne. Many animals pace—cattle,
for instance; and, among dogs, setters
1 believe pacing to be a rather intc
natural gait than trotting. Trotting
as It exists In our fast horses, Is scarce
ly a natural gait, but Is rather the resulted breeding and education.
JaCQUKS ixaudl
cles In "L,'Illustration" and also
"L'Astronomie Populaire." Flammarion characterized Inaudi as "the
most extraordinary calculator of
modern times," and says that he
works backward in addition, substruction, etc., beginning almost at
the left hand, us the Hindoos do to
this day.
Hut here ia what Inaudi says of
bimsclf:
"Naturally the first question put
to me after giving an illustration oi
my abilities as a mathematician is,
'How do you do it?' I will suy that
it is as much of a mystery to me ns
to anyone else, and I can no more
give a rational explanation than a
composer could answer why it is that
ho can bring harmonies out of tho
depths of his inner consciousness and
charm the world with them.
"I only know thnt from my infancy
I have thought in numbers, as the
poet is said to 'lisp in rhyme,' and
whereas I hnve never had very much
general schooling, T have exorcised
this one gift to such a degree that I
feel that any problem within the
range of finite understanding is not
impossible to inc.
"I learned the sound of numbers
before 1 learned tho looks of them
on paper, consequently to liguro with
pencil is an arduous task with mo,
for the very sight of the figures, so
necessary for others in computation,
only distracts mo.
"Of course some problems require
seconds while others require hours to
compute, but the average is not
more than thirty or forty seconds,
and covers a vast range of computation, from astronomical paradoxes
down to simple sums. Some of these
put to mo aro unique, as, for instance, one given me the other day.
It was ns follows:
"Supposing that there are 2,574
drops of water in one pint, how
long will it take to empty o. cistern
containing 31,462 gallons, one drop
falling every thirty-nino seconds,
allowing one-sixteenth of 1 per cent,
for evaporation? In just five and
one-half minutes I arrived at the
correct answer — 25,26fi,7411,307 seconds, or 801 years 2 months 14 days
8 hours 48 minutes and 27 seconds.
Anybody that likes may verify this
at his leisure, if ho has that much
leisure timo at his disposal.
"I am often asked if my memory
extends in other directions as in figures. I must confess that it does
not. If you ask me to remember a
sum containing a hundred numbers
and repeat them one month from today, I can do so, providing, of
course, tlmt I fix them in mind with
Iho definite end in view, otherwise
they aro speedily lost. But If you
ask me to repent ten lines of Tara-
dlso Lost' or to recall some picture
in tho Louvro ] am nt soa.
"However, one cannot havo everything in this world, and 1 am thankful that I have one talent with
which to make my way so successfully and help those who befriended the
shepherd boy when he wandered from
door to door, a lii.Llo pet marmot
his only companion, giving niraiteur
exhibitions for a few c "tiers, thankful for a crust and a snug corner
hy the lire to curl up and sleep.
"Wonderful   Indeed are  the  vlclssl-
*—       ""     •■•-V-iTB-
tudes of this llfo, for I havo lived
to give substantial help to many
who lived in mansions in my boyhood, and who in fortune have literally changed places with mo. It ia
a Joy to exercise my talent, it Is a
double pleasure lo know that I can
at the same time exercise it to such
a  worthy end."
At the seance already spoken of one
by one the oioblems wore offered    to
Borrowing; Habits of Poets.
On Tennyson's habit of falling to
recognize clearly his own borrowings
from the classical poets, Mr. Lang observes that the poets have always had
a kind of regal Indifference to their
own lighter productions. Mr. Lang
says: "Scott did not care; no, not when
he found that he had unwittingly taken
a line from a poem by the valet of a
friend. Iu the preface to a little collection of verses from the novels he
frankly declares that he cannot pretend
to bo certain which nre of Ills own composition nnd which are not,
"To tako an example from the level
at the foot of Pnrnnssus, I once rend,
in nu American paper, some Hues attributed to Mr. Austin Dohson. 'Not
bad for Dobson,' I said freely to a
friend. But It was proved on me thnt
the rhymes were my ownl A bard who
forgets bis own verses may be pardoned for remembering those of other
people uud mistaking a half line of
somebody else's for bis own. 1 dare
say tbnt Tennyson did this occasionally, but he could bnrdly say that 'the
sun sets' without being accused ot unconscious borrowing."
Creek and Roman stoTes.
Warm as Greece and Rome and
Egypt are, stoves were made there In
tb* dim and misty vistas of the past.
It was not just the pattern used at
present, but was a metal basin In
wtaleb charcoal was burned. It snt In
the middle of tbe room, and aa tbe resulting smoke was of tbe slightest no
opening in tbe roof or elsewbere was
necessary. Tho same Implement, still
called by Us old Greek name of braider, Is now employed in many portions
of continental Europe, where It Is utilised for beating as well as cooking.
But the progressive Romans Improved on tbat and made a hypocaust.
It wns the germ of the present furnace. It was msdo under the bouse In
a little cellar prepared for It, and the
heat was conducted to the rooms nnd
baths through crevices left In the floor
nnd lower portions of the wall. Later
flues were provided, conducting bent
to any portion of the house. In Borne
of tbe old Roman villus In England tbe
remains of these old time furnaces are
still found.
Origin of tlie Clearing; House.
In 1775 the bonkers of London rented
a bouse In Lombard street aud lilted It
with tables snd desks for the use of
their clerks as a place whore bills,
notes, drafts and otber commercial paper might be exchanged without the
trouble of personal visits of employees
to all the metropolitan banks. Trans*
fer tickets were used, and by menns of
this simple plan transactions Involving
many millions were settled without a
penny changing hands. The Bank of
England and every other Importnnt
bonk In London are members of the
Clearing House association. The first
clearing bouse In the United Suites
•fas established by the associated
banks of New York in 1S33.
Tlie Mistake of tho Polar Bear.
Nordeuskjold found that the white
bears generally went through a long
performance of stalking bis sailors,
clearly on the mistaken conclusion that
they were seals. As tbe men were
clothed partly In sealskin, It was a very
natural mistake. But the Interest of
tbe story lies In the generalization
made by tbe bear.  The bear said:
"Tbere -are two or three seala, one
standing up on Its flippers In a very
unusual way. I will therefore stalk
them unseen as long as I can and
when they see me pretend to be doing
something else."
So the men, wltb their guns and
lances, who wanted to shoot tbe bear
bad the plensure of seeing blm carefully crawling behind rocks and Ice bum-
mocks, making long detours this way
and that and every now and then
clambering up a rock and peeping cautiously over to see If the seals had
gone. On tbe open snow tha bear
would saunter off In another direction
aud then, falling flat, push himself
along on his belly, wltb his great front
paws covering his blnck muzzle, the
only thing not matching tbe snow
about him. Just as the bear thought
he had got his "seal" the latter fired
and shot him, a victim of false analogy.
—Spectator.
Her   lleferenees.
Mrs. Hiram—And have yon any references?
Applicant-No, mum; Ol tored 'em
upl
Mrs. Hiram (In surprise)—Tore them
up?   How foolish!
Applicant—Vez wudu't think so,
mum. If yez hnd seen 'em.—From
"Recollections of Mrs. Minnie E. Leo."
An Indian   Belief.
There Is a belief prevalent In India
tbat If a man be sleeping, no matter
where, and a Shesb Nag come aud sit
beside blm, wltb a bood spread over
the sleeper's face, the latter Is sure to
be a Sop of fortune. Popular tradition
assigns the same reason to the rise of
Ha Ida All of Mysore from a common
soldier.     	
ANIMAL ODDITIES.
The silkworm Is liable to over a hundred diseases.
Bees eat twenty pounds of boney ia
making one pound of wax.
In buying canary birds If you are seeking a singer select one witb a long,
straight, tapering body.
The largest Insect known Is th* elephant beetle of Venezuela. One has bcea
found tbat weighed seven ounces.
The kangaroo Is said to consume as
much grass as six sheep. Tbere are now
la Australia about 800,000 of these funny
animals.
A German naturalist saya tbat In cast
of an early spring a single pair of field
mice may by tbe ead of tbe autumn bs
the proud ancestors of 200 mice.
Tho largest nest In the world Is built by
the mound bird, a sort of Australian
fowl. It makes mounds sometimes 150
feet In circumference, in which It buries
Its eggs five feet deep.
Never buy a goldfish unless the fins
are erect and fully spread. Directly th*
fish Is out of health tbe fins close mora
and more until It dies, when they or*
quite shut up against tbe body.
A pet crow when confined to a caga
used to spend hours in coasting down a
small inclined plunk, using the top of a
mustard can for a sled. He would carry
tho sled up to the top of the plank, step
into It and slide to the bottom, repeatibg
tho perforinnnee again and again with
the greatest'glee.
Jforweaian Hotel Fire Escapes.
Nor do Norwegian hotels themselves
console you. Built of wood, tbelr chief
merit lies In the fire escape, which Is to
be found In the cblef room upon every
landing. At Vlsnes 1 spent a happy
night answering the questions of nervous travelers who came from hour to
hour to see If the Are escape In my
room was working properly. Angry
assurances were powerless to convince
timid If ancient Indies. Did I really
think tbe rope would work? Wus there
any danger? Had I fried the contrivance myself? Excellent souls! As If
the printed notice were not cnougb!
Ah, that printed' notice! I have a
copy of It by me as I write. It is tbe
complete instruction In English to tbe
traveler threatened by Are In a wooden
hotel In Norway. Let me give It you as
I found It:
"Fire escape to throw out the window.
"Tbe plaited snotter shall be found
In every room.
"To Increase the hurry let down tho
body one by one until all shall be left.
"N. B.—The cord shall put out the
ground from tbe shoulder thereunder."
—London MnlL
Florists' Llres Aro Short.
"It Is commonly supposed that the
men wbo work In tbe mines or those
whose occupations necessitate the
breathing of poisonous fumes and gases
are tbe shortest lived," said a prominent physician. "Tbis Is a mistake,
and It will surprise many to learn that
the highest death rate Is found among
a class wbo breathe In the sweetest
odors—florists.
"The reason Is a simple one. Tbe florist lives at once in the torrid and tbe
frigid zone. From a greenhouse atmosphere of nearly 100 degrees In tbe winter months bo must step out Into one
that Is nearly always below freezing
polut and often below zero. In summer he has change to encounter, too, as
In the spring and fall. By force of habit he grows careless and often works
without his coat In tbe hot, artificial atmosphere, and this Increases the dangers to which be Is exposed. Lungs
and throat and stomach diseases, as
well as rheumatism, find la the florist
the least resistance."
Too Late.
Rejected Lover—Ah, I believe another
hns forestalled me in your affections!
Tell me, dearest, am I too late?
Dearest (wearily)—Yes; it's halt past
11. I
In 1058 Captain Thomas Clarke, In
company with John Wlnthrop and others, put In operation an "Iron worke" at
New Haven, Conn, Tbla enterprise embraced • blast furnace and a rellnery
forge.
Lenmlno* the Game.
\vhcn that great plainsman J. B.
Hiekofc, better known as "Wild Bill,"
came cast on what he called a "rcdhot
trail to learn something," he stopped
one Saturday night at n hotel In Portland, Me.
When he went to bis room to seek
rest, he found that tbe adjoining room
wns occupied by a company of fashionable and rich young sports of Portland
who, It did not take him long to discover, were playing an Interesting
game of poker for high stakes. In vnln
did he try to sleep. He could not do
so, nnd after au hour arose, dressed
himself aud knocked on tbe door.
Instantly all was silent; but be Inquired politely tbat as they would not
let him sleep would tbey let blm come
lu and watch the game?
They did so and were Impressed with
the appearance of tbo man and nsked
If he would join them.
"I will If you will post me; but, you
know, I'm a tenderfoot east," ho replied.
Tbey were willing to "post" blm,
nnd, playing cwkwardly, makliii blunder:) ni:d asking questions, bur seemingly greatly Interested, ho continued
to play until daylight, when ho put bis
winnings, some $1,500, lu his pocket.
"I thank you, gentlemen," ho snid,
"and I'm rather glad you would not let
mo sleep. I'll be here until tomorrow,
so keep me awake some more."
But the players did not appear again.
FOR  THROAT  IRRITATION
Hoarseness, Dry Throat, Sore Throat, Bronchial Troubles,   Coughs, and Asthma, Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine is a Cure of Proven Merit.
Thoro nre more ministers, singers and public speakers using Dr. Chaso's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentlno
Ihnn any similar preparation, bocauso it is exactly suited to their needs. By taking a doso of this preparation before going on tho platform they fool certain of freedom from dry throat, hoarseness and throat Irritation, than which there can be aothing moro ombarrnssing to a singer or speaker.
Besides the annoyanco of throat Irritation public speakers seem to lie especially susceptible to bronchial
trouble, pneumonia and lung diseases, and for this reason it seems wise to havo in your grip when leaving
home a boltlo of Dr. Chaso's .Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, which is beyond all doubt tho most thoroughly effective treatment for bronchial and lung troubles that Is to be obtained.
Dr. Chase's Syrup of
Linseed and Turpentine
aids expectoration, clears the throat and air passages, soothes and quiets tho nerves which cause coughing,
nnd thoroughly cures all throat and bi onchlal troubles. Thero are other preparations of Linseed and Turpentine put up in Imitation of Dr. Choso'a. Be suro that tho portrait and signature of Dr. A. W. Chase aro on
tho bottle you buy 25 centa a bottle ; family size, three times as much, 00 cents. At all dealf.-s, or Bdmaa-
son, Bates & Co., Toronto. mrrm
■^■aJa-ata^istti^aatW>a»gyfc^-*>J&^^
THE ROYAL HOME-COMING.
Foeticul Wnlcorau of tlie Laurent* ta tha
Duke mi:]  Duches*.
The return home of the Duk« and
Duchess of Cornwall and York was
celebrated by the Toet Laureate, Sir
Alfred Austin, in . tho following
verses, which ure aaid to b.e bettor
than anything he has written lately:
Welcome, right welcome, home to these
blest isles,
Where, unforgotten, loved Victoria sleeps;
But now wiih happy pride your lather
trmlies.
Your  mother   weeps!
5fou went uud came us swallows homeward
draw.
Now It hath winged Its way to winter's
green.
But never swallow or wondering oea bird
saw
What have you seeui
For you  have  circled  earth with  pinions
*       fleet.
The seasons thropgh; and everywhere a
throng
Of glowing hearts your coming trooped to
greet
With flowers and song.
eight
changeful
seed
Over the unchanging bcu
moons
Have moved  from shield to sickle,
to sheaves;
And twice a  hundred dawns, a   hundred
noons,
A hundred eves.
Waned to their slumber la the -starlit nlgnt,
And ever from land or lake, fro» wave
or crng,
From fixed or floating   fort you hod in
sight
The British  flag,
And   wider,   further    onward   round   tha
world,
Scouring the field or furrowing the lea,
You found that   emblem,   which, wbert'er
unfurled,
Floats o'er the free.
80 thnt on mnn nnd man's laborious hand
Nor raanaele nor hindrance shall be laid,
Bui mind with mind, and strand with gen-
erous strand
Contend and trade.
And though the share of treasonable strife
Falls  on   your   homes  snd   theirs,   you,
wandering,  saw,
Young commonwealths, you found, surging
with life,
Yet ruled  by  law.
Whose blood Infused In ours In war's emprise
To vindicate one sceptre, sword and tongue,
As ours perchance may help to keep them
wise.
Hath made us young.
Fountain of youth, England   Id   mellower
years
Hath   found   nnd   dittlned,   so   that  she
ne'er need know
Wlnit' Nature feels when Autumn
nnd aeresi
Or   Yule gusts  blow.
You  railed  from us to them,  from theni
to us.
Love at the   prow   and   Wisdom
helm,
August Ambassadors, who strengthen thai
Her  rule and .realm!
Round you to-day a people stand arrayed
Thnt fain  with  peace two  welded  worlds
would dower:
Therefore,   rejoicing   mightier  hath   been
made
Imperial powcrl
-Alfred Austin.
stacks
at tne
Chniuj.-ag.ie
alcohol, and
per cent
haa   12.2 per cent,  of
gooseberry wino   11.8
We believe MINARD'S LINIMENT is
the best.
Matthias Foley, Oil City, Ont.
•Joseph Snow, Norway, Me.
Rev. R. O. Armstrong, Mulgrave,
N. n.
Pierre Landry, sonr., Fokemoiiche,
N. S.
Thomas Wasson, Sheffield, N. D. •
Chap. Wooten, Mulgrave, N. S,
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure
Cures Coughs and Colds
at once. It has been doing;
this for half a century. It
has saved hundreds of
thousands of lives. It will
save yours if you give it a
chance. 25 cents a bottle.
If after using; it you are not
satisfied with results, go to
your druggist and get your
money back.    ....
Write to S. C. Wsi,ts & Co., Toronto,
Can., for free trial bottle.
Karl'i Clover Root Tea correct, ih. Stomach
ECHO  OF THE CENSUS.
So your name is Paskly    O'Nara.
Are J'oil skilled ?"
"Am 1 phwat ?"
"Ar.: you up in your occupation ?"
"No.   Oi'm down.   Oi'm a cool miner, sor."
ALWAYS ON HAND.-Mr. Thomas
B. Porter, Loner Ireland, P. Q., writes :
"My son, 18 months old bad oroup so bad
that nothing gave him reliof until a
neighbor brought ire fomo ot Drt.
THOMAS' KOLECTBIC OIL, wliioh 1
gave him. and In six hours be was onied.
It Is the best niediolnu I ever u*ed and I
would not be without a bottle ot It in my
house."
LARGEST OF FLYING BlltJj*}
The largest of flying birds is the
Californlan vulture, or condor, measuring from tip to tip -0V4 \o >'J feet,
and excecdinf- considerably in sizo
tlio true condor of South America.
Tho bird lays but one egg each season, large, oval, ashy green, and
deoply pitted.
Eastern
Excursions
VIA THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
LOWEST gggft RATES
TO ALL
ONTARIO POINTS
AND
MARITIME   PROVINCES
GF°0°rd 3 Months
STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES east ol
FORT WILLIAM.
ITALY'S WOMAN LAWYER.
Sicvorina Teresa Laborloll is the
first woman lawyer In Italy. She has
passed her examination with honors,
but, as she docs not desire to advocate the :,,'new woman" she determined not to practice.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
as mercury will suroly destroy the sense of smell
and completely derunse tho wholo system When
entorintf it through tho mucous surfaces. Such
articles fhould uover be used eicoptonpresonp.
lions from reputable phvsiciaus, as tho damage
thoy will do is tenfold to tho good yon canpos-
Iblydorlvofrom thorn. Hnll's Catarrh/"lore,
manufactured by F. J. Chsnoy ft Co .Toledo, O.,
contains no mercury, and is taken intornally,
octiiift diroclly Upon tho blood and mucous surfaces of tho syrtom. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be enre you got tho genuine." It Is "gap
internally, ond made in Toledo, Ohio, by W. J.
Cheney ft Co.  Testimonials free.
Bold byDrnggipts, price 15c nor bottle,
Hall's Family Fills ere the beat,
DAILY TOURIST and First
Class SLEEPERS
These Tickets are First Class and
FIRST CLASS SLEEPERS
May bo enjoyed at a reasonable
charge.
For full Information apply to C. I
B. Agent, or to
a e. Mcpherson,
General Passenger Agent.
MODEM jSCOUUE.
MORE TO BE DREADED THAN AN
■ OUTBREAK  OF  SMALLPOX.
No Epidemic in the Last Quarter of
a Century Has Carried Off as
Many People as Annually Fall
Victims to Consumption.
L'Avealr du Nord, St. Jerome, Que.
Throughout Canada much alarm
hus been felt during thu past few
I months at the outbreak of smallpox
thm has Occurred In various localities, and thousands of dollars have
; been expended—und rightly so-ln sup-
1 pressing it. And yet year in and
your out this country suffers from a
1 plague that claims more victims an-
I nually thun have been carried off by
any epidemic during tho past quar-
! ter of u century. Consumption—the
''-groat white plague of the north-is
[more to be dreaded than any epl-
de ie Its victims throughout Canada are numbered by the thousands
demit Its victims throughout Can-
unmmlly, and through its ravages
bright young lives in every quarter
arc brought to an untimely end.
Why ? There ure two reasons, the insidious character of the disease, and
the a:l tdo prevalent belief tlmt
thosa who inherit weak lungs are
foredoomed to an early death and
thai the most that cun be done is to
give tho loved ones temporary relief
in the journey towards the grave.
This is a great mistake. Medical
science now kiows that consumption,
when it has hot reached an acute
stage, is curable. But better still, it
preventive. Sufferers from weak
lungs who will clothe themselves
properly, who will keep the bloqd
rich and red, not only need not dread
consumption, but will ultimately become healthy, robust people. Among
those upon whom consumption had
fastened its fangs, and who have
proved the disease is curable, is Mr.
Udege St. George, of St. Jer*»me,
Que. His story as related to a reporter of L'Avenir du Nord, will be
of interest to similar sufferers. Mr.
St. George says : "Up to the age of
fifteen years I had always enjoyed
the best of health, but at that age I
became greatly run down. I lost
color, suffered constantly from headaches and pains in tho sides; my appetite left nie and I became very
weak. For upwards of three years—
though 1 was having medical treatment—the trouble went on. Then I
was attacked by a cough and was
loid that I was in consumption. Then
ilu doctor who was attending me ordered me to the Laurentian Mountains in the hope that the change of
air would benefit me. I remained
there for some time, but did not improve and returned home ftcling
that I had not much longer lo live.
It was then that my parents decided
that I should use l*r. Williams' Pink
Pills, ami I began taking them. After using several boxes my appetite
begun to return, and this seemed to
mark the change which brought about
my recovery, for with tho improved
appetite came gradual but surely increasing strength. I continued the
use of the pills, and daily ielt the
weakness that had threatened to end
my life disappear, until finally I was
again enjoying good health, and now,
those who know me can see, 1
show no trace of the illness I passed
through. I believe Dr, Williams'
Pink Pills saved my life, and I hope
my statement will induce similar
sufferers to try them."
Br. Williams' Pink Pills make new,
rich, red blood. With every dose the
blood is strengthened, tho quantity
increased, and thus the patient is enabled not only to resist the further
inroad of disease, but is r.oon restored to active health and strength.
If yon are ill or weak, or suffering
from any disease due to poor blood
weak nerves, take Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills at once, and they will soon
make you well. Those Pills are sold
by all dealers in medicines, or will
be sent post paid at 50 cents a box,
or six boxes for $2.50 by addressing
the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,
Broekville,   Ont.
EILEEN AROON.
"I know s valley fair.
I know a cottage tbere,
Deep in tbat valley shade
I  know a gentle maid.
Flower of hazel glade,
Is It Id tbe laughing eye,
Is it tbe timid sigh,
Eli ten Aroon;
Eileen Aroon;
Eileen Aroon.
Eileen ArowaT
Eileen Aroon 1
Is It tbe tender tone.
Soft as the stringed im-p's moan?
Oh! It U tbe truth aloie,
Eileen Aroon?
Eileen Aroon?
Eileen Aroon?
Wbo In tbe song so sweet,
Who lu tbe dance so fleet,
1
Dear are ber obarms to me,
Dearer  her   laughter  fret'.
Dearest ber constancy,
Eileen Aroon?
If she should prove antrtie,
Eileen Aroon?
Wbat should ber lover do,
Eileen Aroon?
Fly with his broken clinlu,
Over the hounding main,
Merer to love again,
Eileen Aroon.1'
-Carroll  O'Daly  Uttth  Century).
HEARD ^OTinNQ QF THE WAU.
Sveu Hedln, the explorer, reached
Charkhilh, in the heart of China, last
April.without hearing of the' trouble*
in the eastern part of tho empire. He
found  the Chinese  polite  and  oblig*-
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25(
A woman In love Is more or loss
foolish, but sho never finds It out so
lonj- os the man Is good to her.
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
December
Excursions
TO EASTERN CANADA
WINNIPEG
Mr. T. 3. Humes, Columbus, Ohio, wntesi
"1 hiuro been itfflioted for some time with
Kidney nnd Liver Complaints, and find Par-'
melee's If ills tbo best medicine for these dl-
'seoses. Th. so pills do not cause 'pain or
griping, nnd should be u.-e 1 when a cathartic
lis required. They are Oelatine Coated, and
roliea In the fluur of Licorice to prcserre
their utility, and give tbem a pleasant, agreeable taste.
Tho most severe critics old-fashioned people have are girls between 12
nnd £0 years of age.
"Every man may havo his price, but
the market is apt to be overstocked.
Iliuri'i Liniment Cnres Distemper.
llctpectability   is  contagious,'    but
folk* can't   always    catch it   when
■' they want It.
There Is nothing equal to Mother GrWes'
Worm Estermlnator for destroying worm*.
No artlclo of its kind has given -mob satisfaction. •'
London, Hamilton,
Toronto,  Niagara
Falls, Ont., Kingston, Ottawa,   :  :
Montreal ::::::
AND RETURN
from
VISITS OF ROYALTY.
Occasion, in Which Members of British
lttiyal Family Have linen in Canada.
■Sir John Bourinot 1ms an article
in the September number of Tho
Forum dealing with former visits of
royalty to Canada. The first recorded is that of Frince William Henry,
afterwards King William IV., who
came to Halifax as a sailor prince
in 1786, and also visited Montreal
and Quebec Sorel was given tho
name of William Henry in his honor,
but this was afterwards changed.
Next came Frinco Edward, Duke of
Kent, the father of Queen Victoria.
He remained in Quebec for three
years at the head of a regiment, and
then commanded tho Imperial troops
at Halifax from 1794 to 1800. Canada had no such honor then until
King Edward came as Prince of
Wales in 1860, but since that time
wo have been more fortunate. In
1861 tho lato Princo Alfred, then
Duke of Edinburgh, enmo as a. midshipman on tho St. George; in '69
H.It.H. the Duke of Connaught as an
officer; in '78 II Il.II. the Princess
Louise as wife of the Governor-General, and in 1890 the Duke of Con-
naught again passed through Canada
on his return from tho Bombay command. No rcferenco is made, however, by Sir John Bourinot to the
two former visits of the Duke of
Cornwall and York, when he came as
a naval officer.
A MANITOBA MAI.
ONE OF THE LINKS IN THE LONG
CANADIAN CHAIN OF DIKECT
EVIDENCE.
Testifies to the Powers of tho Famous Dodd's Kidney Fills—Cured
of Backache Like Thousands More
Spreads the Good Work Among
His Friends.
Oak Lake, Maul, Nov. *25.—Frank
Colleaux, of this place has turned
missionary. A conscientious sense of
duty has impelled him to spreud a
certain good work among liis friends
aud neighbors. The work in question
is the work of Uudd's Kidney Pills.
Some time ago Mr. Colleaux was
cured of Backache. He had it for
years. Though he didn't know it,
It is kidneys were affected, and it was
his kidneys that caused him such
misery
But he found relief, lie did more,
lie found a positive cure. lie read
that Dodd's Kidney Pills cure Backache. So they do ; they've cured
thousands of cases of it, simply because they act on the kidneys with
such splendid effect und thus get at
the cause of that fearful disablement.
So Frank is spreading the good tidings umong his friends as fas: as he
can. If he meets a man suffering
with backache ho tells him right
straight what is really the mattir
with him and recommends Dodd's
Kidncv Pills. In this way Im Is the
means of helping many a poor victim of. Kidney Disease who might
never havt understood that in Dodd's
Kidney Pills he has a sure escape
from hi.*< aflliction.
•It gives mo a great amount of
pleasure,' says Mr. Colleaux, "to re-
coi.unen.l Dodd's Kidney Pills to all
my neighbors and friends. I can testify tn their excellent curative properties for Backache because two
boxes cured me."
AGE OF WHALES.
The age of the whale is calculated
according to the number of laminae,
•r lasers, of the whalebone, which
lncrcaso 'yearly. From these indications ages of 300 to 350 years have
beta assigned to whales.
If a girl marries a poor man, it is
strange how soon her old friends forget his name.
DYSPEPSIA AND INDIGESTION—0.
W. Snow A Co., Syracuse, N. ¥., write!
Plense send us ten gross of pills. We are
selling moro of Fa-melee's Pills than any
other pill we keep. They hnve a greai reputation for tbe cum of Dyspepsia and Liver
Complaint." Mr. Charles A, Smith, Lind*
sny. writes: "Purmelce's Pills are an excellent medicine. My sister has been troubled
with severe headache, bnt these pills have
cored her."
Slight no man because of his poverty, and esteem no man Deeause of
his wealth.
Sometimes a man is judged by his
appearance and sometimes by his
disappearance.
A lady writes: "I was enabled to remove the corns, root and branch, by the
use of Holloway's Corn Cure." Others
who have tried It have the same experience.
oilier
Th! Amazon and its tributaries
hold the record among rivers of possessing 25,000 miles of water suitable for steam navigation. The area
the river drains Is two-thirds that of
Europe.
Corresponding    rates
points In Manitoba.
Proportionately low rates to points
East of Montreal, lu Provinces of
Quebec, New Brunswick and Nova
Scotia.
TICKETS ON   SALE
Commencing    Deo. 2, 1901, to   and
including Dec. 31, 1901.
All tickets good for
THREE MONTHS
CHOICE OF ROUTES
STOP OVERS EAST OF
DETROIT
Lowest Ocean Stenmship    Bates.
For further Information apply to
any agent Canadian Northern Railway.
Winnipeg City Ticket, Telegraph
and Freight Office, 481 Main St. Tel.
891.
Geo. H. Shaw,
Traffic Manager
Queer Crea.ares.
There are microscopic creatures
which live tn roof gutters and on the
bark of trees and nre known ns wutet
bears and wheel animalcule**. " allow,
ed to dry up under the microscope, they
can be Been to shrivel Iuto shapeless
musses, which may be kept for years
uninjured In the dried state.
On being placed nfter this long Interval In water they gradually plump up,
resume their proper shape and move
about in search of food Just as if Doth
lag hnd happened. Much tho same is
true for the minute worms which from
the BUbstunccs lu which tbey live are
kuown ns paste nnd vlnegnr eels. Well
known Is the famous ease of the desert
scnll, which, retracted Into Its shell,
was fastened to a tablet lu the British
museum nnd showed no Blgn of life for
seven years, when one morning It was
found crawling hungrily about the
glass case that formed ItJ prison.
CABEWORN MOTHERS.
Life Of I en Made a Burden   Tl,rough
Nursing a Cross and Fretful Baby.
All babies should be good uatured;
well babies, if there is no outward
reason for discomfort, aro always
good-natured, and yet how many
mothers permit themselves co be thoroughly worn out caring day and
night foi a sick, cross and fretful
baby, when a liltlo care and foresight would remove all tho trouble
and make both mother and baby
happy. The little one's suffering and
crossness may be caused by uuy one
of the numerous ills that make bub,*,
lives a misery to themselves ond a
constant source of worry and discomfort to the mother, such ai colic,
worms, indigestion, constipation, the
irritation accompanying Iho cutting
of teeth, etc. When baby is crops do
not. if you value your child's future
welfare, give it any of the so-called
"soothing" medicines, as thoy only
stupefy and deaden without removing the cause of the trouble. What is
needed is a simple, vegetable compound such as Baby's Own Tablets,
which reach the root of all tho minor
ailments of little ones, making them
well and happy. Tlie best prcof of
this is the high praiso all mothers
who havo used this medicine award
It. Mts. AV. S. Beaverstock, Church
street, Broekville, says : "I have used
Baby's Own Tablets in m/ house
for several years ami know of no
medicine for little ones that can
equal them. When my baby was
teething she was restless, cross and
peevish, and 1 could do very little
with her. I gave her the tablets and
they quieted her when other medicines did no good. When baby was
troubled with constipation the tablet* always gave prompt relief, but
above all things I think they are
most excellent in indigestion ; sho
vomited a great deal, was very cross
and would scream with pain, and I
had to get up with her many times
during the night No matter how
much sho ate she kept growing thinner. It was then I began the use of
tho toilets, and sho grew plump and
fat, and I had no further trouble
with lv-r at night. I can recommend
the tnblets to nny mother who has a
sickly, cross or fretful baby, and I
am sure she will never be without
them again." Baby's Own Table!s
nro cosily udministered, and dissolved In water can be given safely to
the youngest Infant. If your druggist does not keep them send 25
cents to tho Dr. Williams Medicine
Co., Broekville, Ont , und n box will
bo si ni you by mail, post paid
\ French court has awarded damages to a railway passenger who,
while travelling in a second-class
compartment, was forced to associate witli third-class passengers who
wore put into his compartment because there was no room in the third
class carriages.
free and <WBy expectoration Immediately
relieves and frees the throat and lungs from
viscid phlegm, and n medicine that pro-
motes this is tho he.-t medicine to use for
coughs, colds, Inflammation of the lungs
and ull affections of the thsoat und chest.
This la precisely what Bickle's Anti-Oon-
sumptive Syrup is a specific for, nnd where-
ever used it hm given unbounded satisfaction. Children like it because It Is pleasant,
adults liko It because it relieves nud cures
the d/seaac.
THE RUSTIC WAY.
A more or less fair cyclist, known
to punch, met a farm laborer in an
English lane.   Said she :
"Can you direct me to Hlgham L'p-
ley, please ?''
"You've only got to fuller yer nose,
mus." said he, "but you'll find it up
11 work I"
There seems to be more than one
way of saying that a noso •■* ' lip-
til'.od like the petal of a flowor."
limri'i Liniment Cnres Diphtheria.
There is a dull sort of a man who
become* prominent in spitu of tho
fun mad3 of him.
Have you so much leisure from
your own business that you can take
caro of that of other people that
does not belong to you ?—Torrmco,
The stenmer W. L. Brown, out of
Duluth, mado a record season. She
carried 5,780,000 bushels of wnoat in
twenty-two cargoes.
H.M.S. PARTRIDGE FIGHTS.
Gains a Unique Distinction for Herself In
tlie 11..I i  War.
Ono of the most picturesque incidents of tho Boor war was what has
beconio known as tho "naval engagement" at  lloutjes Bay.
Two fairly largo steamers, tho Sussex and the Kent, engaged in tho
Australian meat trade, were lying
in tho bay exchanging cargo when
the Boers appeared on the shore and
started firing on a small boat which
was making for tho ship.
Tho captains of the ships, perceiving thnt they wcro in danger of being cut off. at tho narrow entrance of
the harbor, immediately weighed anchor and prepared to .stand to sea.
Tho Boers wcro racing for the
points commanding tho entrance
when tho captain of ono of the ships
sighted tlio gunboat Partridge rounding the point. He hoisted signal,
"Boers on shore tiring at boat."
As soon as tho Boers saw tho gunboat they fled, but the Partridge,
steaming rapidly into the bay, commenced dropping shells nmong tho
flying enemy.
The Partridge thus enjoys the distinction of heing the only warship
Which has been directly engaged in
the war, nnd naturally tho sailors
nre jubilnnt over their exceptional
luck.
The Russian Climate.
The Russians count upon their ell-
male as one menus of defense, as It
wns when Napoleon invaded Russia.
Their troops arc accordingly trained In
winter maneuvers^ including lending
a battery, wlthlte war transport and
material complete, upon sleighs, moving It for some dlstnnce over a difficult,
snow covered country and bringing II
Into action again.
linari'i Liniment Cores Colds, Etc.
Everywhere religious orders are on
tho increase. In Belgium, f,jr Instance, in 1840 there were 779 convents unci monasteries, with 113.000
Im intes In 1U00 tho number hnd
Increased to 2,1100 convents und monasteries, with 37,000 inmates.
Sozodont
Good fox- Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Sozodont • • 25c
Sozodont Tooth Powder 25c
Urge Liquid at d Powder 75c
HALL & KUCKt-'L. N.
25c
**-K"Kt*->-M~>*K*<"H'--M*'*>*^
I MUSIC FOR THE HOLIDAYS !
Oor Mr. Hatcher is now In tikcemn selecting a stock of pianos and orgnna for hnll- I
aaya.  AmoDB his csleotlon will boa lurk'e number of tho latest ttylee of the  WHk *J*
LiAMS' i'lAN'Oii turned for their puro, lull and UstttUI tone.   Our new etock will be- *•*
gin to arrive about Pec. 1st aud it will bo well for thoso interested to call early.  Out- *»I*
of-towii customers will roceivo our best attention and all enquiries will bo promptly •*♦
answerod.   \\ o send catalogue nud price list on request.   We bundle several different ♦*•
make-jof or«nu9 and will be pleased to quote prices delivered anywhere    We have a ,•«
number of good second hand organs und jjiant ■-, in good repair, some as good as new, S
' at f ery low prices.   Your credit is good with as, uo matter wbero you live     '•''•• if
FORRESTER  & HATCHER I
Y. M. C. A. Blli, Portage Are., Winnipeg,
..•..•..•..•..•••x..M«M~r..;..:..:.
Eldrodgo "B" Sowlni* Maehinos.
•••••••••••••■•••••••••••••eaacaaaae********
Eddy's
Parlor
Matches
For Sale Everywhere
Try   our Parlor   Matches. J
They produce a quick LIGHT •
without    any     objectionable •
fumes.     ::•.•.*.: I
•   THE
struck the Wrong Placa.
A Cult hoot sugar man tolls a good
story on himself. One night a few
weeks ago ho set out for a blHn.ll
place ahout ton miles from Clatt to
uihhvsN a meeting, ns diroctocl ly tho
DoiU'd of Trade. Uo noticed the
school alt lit up, and, concluding
that that was tlie place of mooting,
tied up his horse and went Inflldo.
Tho audience was just gathering, and
our Gait mnn wns rather surprised
to note the prcpoiidpi'ODCQ In numbers of tho fair HOJf, However, ho
wjis very pleased to see them out.
Ho was shaking hands with ull
around very affably, nnd began to
feci so thoroughly at homo that he
ventured tu bo jovial, Ho suggested
that after the beet sugar Hireling
was over they turn the Affair into a
dunce. "Boot sugar!" exclaimed one
muid, in horror, "l'ance!" exclaimed twenty others, in disgust, "Why,
this is tho Kpworth League." Thu
Gait man thought ho'd better go out
to soo if bla horse wns standing still.
—Gait Reporter.   	
Clonr Cn*c.
Agnin Sherlock was equal to the emergency.
"Don't tcit me that you ore mnrried!"
he hisM'd. "I BOO thttt you ore only engaged."
"Ilow do you know?" faltered the
youtig mnn.
VBecflUBQ every rlgnr you offered roe
from your vest pocket hnd been broken,
If you were mnnicd, it would not hnve
been the case."
E. B. Eddy Co.,
LIMITED,      HULL.
CANADA.        '
Free to Men!
Are you a weakling? Are you one of those unfortunate
young men who, through ignorance and bad company, have
contracted nervous spells, vveik back, varicocele, gloomy
forebodings, loss of courage and ambition, loss of confidence,
.bashfulness, despondency and weakness ? Dr. McLaughlin's
Electric Belt will cure you.
Are you a middle aged man suffering from varicocele,
prematureness, indigestion, constipation, rheumatism, lame
back, etc ?    Dr. McLaughlin's Klectric Belt will cure you ?
Are you an old man, declining before your lime, having
lost all ability to enjoy life, with pro *(itic trouble, lost
strength, debility, pains and aches, am. general decay of
organic powers ? I can cure you with Dr. McLaughlin's
Electric Belt with free suspensory for weak men.
I will send you, sealed, free, my beautiful book telling
about it if you will send this ad.     Send for it to-day.
dr. m. B. Mclaughlin, ?rs»«
WANTED.
We can only by illustration and a word or two of
description iu our catalogue,
let out-of-town buyers know
about our magnificent selection of rings.
All tbe ferns are represented.
AU the good styles shown.
" Ryrie " Rings appeal
to those who admire ring
beauty, and the large number we sell enables us to
carry a stock that allows a
splendid choice.
CATALOGUE SIKI OTOIf
APPLICATION
"DIAMOTOHALL."
Ryrie Bros.,
Yonge and AJclnt-Jc St.*.,
TORONTO.
Pont mortem   Kponymle*.
"Well, sir, Dr. Blank nnd I have hnd n
little (.ilk, nnd wo are 'init*-' Qgfeed ahout
your cn«C."
"Oh. then you think I shall get Letter.
doctor?"
"On the contrary, wo nre Afraid yotti
condition is very serious, uud we think it
rlghl to tell youro."
"Hut. doctor, what la the mnttetV"
"Well, you nre Buffering from n hitherto unknown cnmhhiati.ni of niHlnilies. itinl
when you die and wo know more ahout it
wo aro going to untno it nfter you."—
NOW York Medical Journal.
To len?n or pnrclui-'o n Flour Mill or Elevator
or would build if llboral tnduoomonti efforod.
In tho meaiitimo nm open to buy 100,000 bosbola
different grades wheat, oats nud barley.
Apply dAMJBS HOOD. Grain BrohstiffO,
WINNH'K-n.
Lato II. AC.  Milling Co., Stratford, Ontario.
Moway & (liaiiipion
J BANKERS AND BROKERS
HINMI'Mi.
Write to tu fur prices *>f SCItll1.
Get our l.i-t of  l.iitids.
Stocks and   Bonds Bought und   Sold.
We can furnish thu oxaot amount t»f
Scrip fi-r any payment ou Dominion
Laude.   Do uot pay cai-ih.
jambs noun     Airrnvn Atkinson
HGDO & ATKINSON
ri.mr mill (Jriihl Mi-rrlu.nl*.
Boon Ml Grata BxqhanffOi Winnipeg,
Wo ar'i buyora of wuoat f"r December and Jnn«
uiry ihlpmont from WOStorU points and In itoro
I'nrt William ur hidutb. <>>ir Mr. Jumei llodd
hai Ing it tonic nnd woli ■■-fM>li -h- t i-xi...; i Flour
trade, wo spociallj deilrocorresponaencowlth
millers. nODD A ATKINSON.
A NOVEL (JAUDKN.
In Ihc centre of Liverpool there is
ono larjro roof garden, it forma th**
hobby of a lady who itns at present
In successful cultivnt Ion oirmnls.
gooseberries und a lino show of outdoor (lowers, besides exotics in a
greenhouse. Tho earth waa token up
to LtlQ tiles hy means uf u lii'l, nud
the garden i* efficiently drained   nnd
free   from   dospoUers,
SOZODONT fob theTEETH 25c
If ii man -does one bad act end it-
Is found out it casts a shadow over
it dozen  former  good  onob.
Fur III* r.oo'J.
"Charley, denr," snid ynunff Mrs. Tor-
kins, "there is one favor 1 wnnt to ftllt
you, I hope you will realize it la for your
own good and not get angry."
"What in tit"
"I want you to solemnly promise mo
that you will never bet on a horse that
Isn't going to win."
Mulnrin   continues   to   he   'i   greater
scourge ol  the British army in India
thin any other fatal caUSO.
Hurt's Liniment Cores Garget in Cows.
Tly I'sin** compressed nlr in tho
hloY/in,- (il Rlnss a Drosdon Inventor
linn discovered n method nf monufoA*
ini* kU'.h) vessels of  unusually largo
HI.*■ *. BUfch ns I.nth tubs und kfittloi.
W. N.  U. No. 3ii4.
M MARYSVILLE
f-f-H-fr+iii»4*s*S"!x3''5X-^^
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.
The Marysville Tribune
J. Peltier was In Marysville Thurs-
SIMPSOX   *    HUTCHISON,   Publisher..
J. Ill TCHISOH, Business Manager.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION,
Invariably in Advance:
One Tear,      .....      f a 00
Six Month., 1 00
The Tribune is published in tbe Smelter
City of East Kootenay. It gives the news o
Marysville and the district and is worth Two
Dollar, of any man's money.
«C-i«X«iXSXiXSXiX^^
I
LOCAL FLOAT
McBRIDE BROS.
ware
nay.
The Oldest  Estab'ished Hard-
Dealers   in   East   Koote-
Craiibrook, B. C.
Post Office Store
C. E. REID & CO.
Druggists and Chemists
We have Fine Perfumes,
Soaps and Etc, Toilet articles
and Sundries. Also a Large
Stock of stationery.
Marysville, B. C.
East Kooteflay   -:-
-:-   Bottling Co
AERATED   WATERS   of  all  kinds.
Syrups,   Champagnes,   Ciders,  Ginger
Ales Etc.   Soda Water In siphons.   The
most economical way to handle It.
Cranbrook, B. C.
White   Laundry
I have the only White Laundry In
Marysville.      Give the White Man a
chance and don't boost the Chinaman.
B. LONDON
+++++*H't+++++++++++'H'-H'*l-H'
Chas. P. Campbell.
Knst K otenay'e Loading Undertaker and
Licensed Embolmer, Coffins, Caskets,
SbroudB ond all Funeral Furnishings con-
tantly on huixl.
Telegraph and Mail Orders promptly at
tended too.   Open day nnd night.
Post    Oftli.e   Bo.
Marysville, 11. C.
127 Cranbrook and
Dr. W. G. SAWYER,
(Veterinary Surgeon.)
I nmprvparcd to treat all disease, ofatiy
kind and to perio-m any operations on
lior.es and other domestic animals. Office
Paul Hundley's stable, MaryKVille, B. C.
NOTICE.
fl*e the undersigned Adams* Liuisli-y wish
lo notlty our customers and the puliMc that
on and after the 10th ol .[miliary 1902 that
the partnerslp heretofore existing between us
is disolved by mutual consent. Mr Adnms
will continue tlie liiieinens and assume the
liabilities ol the said Adams ft Lnngley. for
Mr. Adams we solicit a continuance of the
generous  patrons-re accorded  ns by
numerous custom- re.
L. M. Adams.
i, ii. Langley
JOHN HUTCHISON,
(HUTCH.)
NOTARY PUBLIC.
All kinds ol papers drawn nnd Registered
jnaurtince and Mitieo
Townslte offioe Marysvlllo.
Office at Oranbrook, also.
Subscribe For
The Tribune
Canadian
Pacific
Winter Schedule Effect on October
13th.
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
on
Crows Nest Section
Leaves Kootenay Landing
East bound Tuesday and
Friday.
Leaves Medicine Hat Westbound Sunday and Wednesday.
■>.«.,»
For Time tables and full Information oall on or address nearest
looal agent.
E. J. COVLE,
A. G. P. A.
Vancouver, B. C.
J. S. CARTER, D. P.
C. E. COLEJH IN.
Agent,
Cianbrook
A., Nelson, B. C.
(cosmopolitan
I HOTEL ■:-■ -:•
J. R. DOWNES, Prop.,
CRANBROOK, B. C.
The    Handsomest    Dining
Boom in Bast Kootenay
Good Table and every  accommodation.
Amerloan drinks leading
brands of Liquors and Sohlltz
Famous Boer dispensed by
the popular bar tender, Chaa j
Armstrong.
S«®3®®S®*!^^
Beale ft Elwell,
Notaries,    Insurance,
General Agents.
and
Klmberly Townelte Repreeentlvee
Marysvillfl, B. C.
60 YEARS- 1
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
DESIGNS
Copyrights Ac.
Anrono Rending » nketcb and dMerlptlon may
....... „...,„    _„_   ..-...,__   ^jj-jaf—    --■
.ipoDaDij pnwnm&i     "•
 -Ictl/c
rant tree, i )l-i
rjnl.iklr aioercaln oar opinion fr«
liivoiitlon in probably patanUble,   -omiiutimcit*
tlon-iiLrlctlf conadentlal. Handbook on Patent*
fldost nanncj for lectirlng patenta.
r-itunin tiihcui throush Munn * Co. recelre
tprrtnt .;■ •.'.'(-/',  wit hollt eWgO. In tlie
Scientific American.
fi-tllf.    I,nr*7P«t. clr-
rnal.   Tertna, *?.Fi a
the, ?L  Bold b-f all nnwii(1nHlf>r*4.
A handsomol*' lllaatrstod
ulauon <>f fl«. Kcioiuiuc j<
loli
For Insurance, see "Hutch-"
Quiet a Il.ely chlnoot .Islted ns on
Tne.day.
E H. Small went to Cranbrook  on
Saturday,
Chas. Studdard and Mlas Jarquish attended the ball at Cranbrook on Mon
day   evening.
Mr. Elwell of Klmberley was In town
on Tuesday,
Mr. and Mrs. O W. Bull attended the
ball at Cranbrook.
Or.O'Hagan attended the Odd Fellows
ball at Cranbrook.
Mra. Dudley of Klmijerley .Islted
Cranbrook thi. week
Norman Hill attended the ball at
Cranbrook on Monday.
Paul Handley drore down a big load
to tbe ball at Cranbrook.
Clothe your.el.e. with* Insurance, It
Is a protection.   See Hutch.
Mr.. M. A. McKenale left for Spokane
on Tueaday, on a short Tl.lt,
Mr, and Mra. McKlnstry took in the
ball at Cranbrook on Monday.
Mr. and Mr.. McMillan attended tbe
Odd Fellow, bail at Cranbrook.
Charles Early attended the ball at
Cranbrook on Monday evening.
C. E. Reld,   druggl.t   of  Mar,sYllle
wa. in Cranbrook on Saturday-
Mr. and Mrs. Joe, Lindsay attended
the ball at Cranbrook on Monday.
James McBrlde, the hardware man of
Cranbrook vialted Marysville en Satni*
day.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Joyce of Klmberley,
took in tbe Odd Fellows ball at Cranbrook,
G. K. Leask and son of Cranbrook
took in the sight, of Maryaville on
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. McKenale attended the
Odd Fellow, ball at Cranbrook on Monday night.
The 1 dices of the smelter company are
now in use. Mr. Austin moved In on
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwell and Miss Crawford, of Klmberley vialted Fort Steele
on Saturday last.
O. D. Russel and R M. Naubert cam.
down from St Mary, lake on Saturday
and returned on Monday.
Prof, Hlghwarden who took part In
supplying the music for the ball ai
Cranbrook also drove down.
Jaa. Findley of the Sullivan mine,
visited town thia week and think, that
Marysville has a bright future.
Mr. Fleishman payed Klmberley a
bnslnesa vl.lt on Monday and report.
bn.Ineas in hi. line very good.
Charles Early is putting up Ice
for bis summer use. Mr. Etrly says that
cool beer is all right in the summer.
Samuel Speera, of Hill & Co. Crai,-
brook, Is in charge of Norman Hill',
.tore during hi. absence In the East.
One of the heaviest falls of snow of
the season visited Marysville on Satur.
day nlgbt and Sunday. About two feet
fell.
Mra. Mitchell and Miss Mitchell, of
Fernie, arrived on Saturday to tak->
charge of the dining room of the Falls
View hotel.
Handley k Wolfe are bnsv putting np
Ice for summer use. They are gettlnp
their Ice on Mark Creek and the ice Is
of good quality.
Ed Hlghwarden was the lucky man on
Tuesday last. He won the gold watch
which was r.lU.d at tbe Royal hotel by
W. 0  Hayward.
C E. Reld Is doing a verv good bnsl
ne*. in the optician line. This Is something that Marysville bas been in need
or for some time.
Archie Currte, of Pleper ft Currle nf
Cranbrook, drove up to Marysville on
Saturday and ha. commenced 10 papri
'he nfllcs of the smelter company,
lulldlngs.
Mr.   Woods,   an  employ   of Eirly's
brick yard had a verv painful accldrn
on Sunday.   One of the b-lck kiln gave
away and Woods leg got caught wrencl ■
ing hla knee.
No'man Hill left on We-lneaday for
he East. While awav he will purchasi
foods for tbe spring trade During hi.
ibsence he will visit Seaforth, Toronto
Elector and probably D-troll. All th'
neople of Maryaville wish him a success
rat trip.
On Mondav the Slaters of the St,
Eii-fene mt.slou visited Marvsvllle, aid
■ley brought lhe hra«s band from the
mission. They put up at the Palls View
hotel. During tbe time lunch was belne
served the IncMan ho^s played several
selections which were very much appreciated by all.
E
iuj.
K_ h Snail cam; np Irom Cranbrook
Thursday.
R. E. McN-ill went down to Cranbrook on Wedneaday.
Sid LMdlentte took in the carnival at
Cranbrook on Wednesday evening.
Albert Mu»s the well known brewer
of Fernie visited Marysville on Tburr-
d.y.
Mrs. and M'«s W*>ods of Cherry Creek
piyed The Tribune a short call on Wed*
d.v.
Mr *>nd M«*«. G. W Hull drnv» UO tn
the Sullivan mine on Thursday afternoon
Mr«. Wm. Sm.ll and family »rr|**»<-i
nn Thursday and will re.lde here In the
future.
Mr .Tnhn.nn of Ko"tpnsy River,
Branch. In a load nf beef fnr Mr Adams
•h» Marv.vllle hcitehnr.
H«r**v D*,-*w the re-tM pranrletor nf
the North Stsr hotel Klmberley was a
Marysville visitor on Tue.dav.
Pan! H.ndl»v an" Jn*mnv Wolf drove
*»»s tn Cr.nhronk nn fhurs-lav. Thev
report the road. In excellent shape.
Mrs Handle, and Miss Crawford
were In town on W»dne«dav dlsposlnc*
of tickets for the Presbyterian aoclal 00
February 14th.
A specl.l train ran nver the North
Star hrsnnh on Tuesday mr-rnlne. Ir
wa. fonnd neeessa-v to rnn a snow plow
nver the road ahead of the repnlar, so
Snot. Bnrv, and roadmaater E-'ckson
took the opportunity of going over the
road.
FRANKLIN
TRADING GO.
Groceries Good and Cheap.
We alio carry a Large Stock
of Underwear, Gloves, Rubbers
and Mackinaws.
FRANK McCABE,
Manager.
Marysville
Hotel	
Bale & Small, Props.
>-♦—**-
Tbe Pioneer Hotel of the St. Marys Valley
For Everything
you want in
Gent.'s Furnishings, go to
NORMAN HILL
Marysville, B. C.
THE DINING ROOM
Will be in charge of Mr, and Mrs. S, A Slinn after Dec. 16th
will do everything possible to p'ease tha guests.
who
East Kootenay Hotel
Cranbrook.
The  Royal Hotel
MARYSVILLE, B. C.
H. L Bit-den baa opened np a bakery
next door to Adams bnlcber anop and I.
prepared to aupplv the people of Marysville wants. He also bakes all kinds of
paatry. In a few weeka whin his goods
arrive be will open a confectionery and
grocery combined.
Concert At Klmberley,
The concert given at Klmberley laat
evening for tbe organ fund of the Prea-
byterlaa church proved a great anccess.
The first part of the programme waa
given to songs, recitations and drills by
the little ones, and the manner In which
hey acquitted themselves reflected
great credit upon Miaa Crawford, who
had charge of the work After the
literary and musical programme la I
been presented the room waa cleared
and dancing inaugurated and this form
of amusement was kept uo until a late
hour. The attendance from Marysville
was very large.
The Odd Fellows Ball.
The Odd Fellow, of Cranbrook, gave
their third annual ball on Monday evening last. It goes without siylog that It
wa. an unqualified success. Tbe music
'urnlsned by Messrs. Riolr.es and
Hlghwarden, was certainly up to date
and some of the new waltaea wblch
ihese gentlemen played, for tbe first
time in East Kiotenay, were dreams
•vhlch win not be east y forgotten by
those present. The Wentworth hall, in
which the dance took place, waa moat
tastefully decorated with bunting and
digs, the floor was perfect, so perfect
Indeed, that even at tour o'clock in tbe
'nornlngtho.e who were dancing were
loath to quit. At ahout midnight supper was served after which dancing
was resumed. The Odd Fellows of
Oranbrook bave certainly held their
reputation of giving, aa they always
tave, the beat dance of the season.
East  Kootenay Is all  Right.
A new discovery of two feet of galena
is reported from Marysville. The discovery was made near the falls on M irk
Creek, and near the location of th-
smelter new under conatructlon.
Work has been resumed on the E.tel-
a mine. Contracta have been let for
500 feet ef tunnel, and shafts, and it i>
bought tbe mine will be In shape to
-hip by the time the smelter la cotnplet
ed at Mjrysvllle.
D irlng the paat three months over
'.ntrty applications bave been made to
be Piovinclal government for licenses
o  prospect   for  oil   In  the Flathead
■alley, In tbe southeastern  portion ol
Fort Steele district, and it is reported
tnat a company haa been formed f ur the
purpose of prospecting and developing
these oil landa.   Tnere can be no doubt
is to the presence of. high grsde oil in
quantity, but It may be tbat tbe numerals seepages, by  which this district I.
characterized, bave allowed the gaa to
scape to such an ezteut as will prevent
ne  possibility  of striking gushers —
Western liming World.
tMte#-#**«a^*#^«aWM!<M*****ft*
N 0. McKINSTRY
Feed, Sale and Livery Stable*
Pack Horses Furnished at any
tin**.
Will take Contracts for any kind
oF teaming,
Marysville       -      ■ B. C,
<V-$^.v»«S*S<«-M-$ ^^^^^p^e^^^t,
The Tribune $2.00 a Year
PETER MATHESON, Proprietor.
When yon are hungry   snd want a good
meal.   Oo to the East Kootenay.
When you are tired and want a rest.   Go to
the East Kootenay.
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
When 70a are thirsty and want a drink.
to tbe Eett Kootenay.
Qo
In fact when yon am In Cranbrook.
tbe Ea*t Kootenar.
Stop a
Gk R. LEASK,
•S-*<?-^<?'
THE CONTRACTOR.
Good   Work.    Good    Material
and the Price.
Maryaville, B C,
W. F. GURD,
Barr.st..*, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook and Maryavlll, B. C.
HarysYille Livery
PAUL HANDLE**, Proprietor.
Teams    and    Drivers,   Pack
Horses and Saddle  Horses fur
nished for any point in the district.
Maryaville and Klmberly
W, F. TATE,
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Omdal Watch Inspector lor the C. P. H
Cranbrook, B. C.
DOUGLAS LAY,
Licenced Provincial Atwayer. Late Anal.v.t
cat Chemist and Control Aeeayor to the
North Star Mining Company Limited,
Present nfflce nnd laboratory at the Nortn
Star Mine, near Kimberly B. C. Prom*
t"t fitt-tuition given toeample by mail or
expn-M.
CHINESE LAUNDRY
Clothes Washed at the Low
est Prices and Good
Work Guaranteed.
KWONC FHONG.
NOTICE.
Notice la hereby given that all per
sons cutting; Oreen or Dry wood on the
townslte will be prosecuted unless they
can produce a permit from the Townalte
agents. Permit, may be obtained by
applying; at the toooslte ofllce and paying 90 centa a cord tn advance. By
Order.
The Maryaville Town.ite and Development Company.
Simpson A Hutchison,
Bole Agents.
G-WBSXB®®®®®^^
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants of the district.
PELTIER,   Of  Oranbrook,
Is the nearest wholesaledea'e
nn
Liquors, Hay and Oats,
TO THE TOWN OF MARYSVILLE.
Pieper & Currie,
Dealers in Paints, Oils,
Glass and Wall Paper-
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators,
Marysville and Cranbrook.
THE KING MERCANTILE CO, Ltd
GENERAL DEALERS IN
GROCERIES AND FEED,
GENTS' FURNISHINGS, BOOTS AND SHOES
Manufacturers
- Rough aod Dressed Lumber
Lumbar Quoted In Oar Load Lota FOB MaryavWa
P. BURNS & 00,
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT   MERCHANTS.
Fresh and Cured Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We supply tbe best.   Yonr trade is solicited.   Ws hire msrket. la ill tb* prln*
clpal towns of Brltl.h Colnmhla.
<A
ii
THE ELEVATOR"
McNeill & clayton.
A nice assortment of choice confectionery just arrived. Best in the city.
Also new lines of Groceries. We also
handle bread.   Don't forget the place-
We'll soon have our sign up and
then you can't miss it.
Send to—
REID & CO., Cranbrook,
For overalls, boots and sires,rubbers,
underwear, hats, caps, and everything
a man wears
>MMM>M|t

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