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The Marysville Tribune 1902-07-26

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 «Xbe   ITWarysviUe   -Xribune.
VOL.   1.
S2.00   VMM    YEAR
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. Qeo^A, CoxiPresident. B R. Walker. Qan Man'gr.
Paid up capital, $8,00(J,000. • Hc-.t, 52,000,000     Tutal resources, f>65,000 000.
A general banking business transacted.  Deposits received.
London. '•EngUnd" Office 60 Lombard Street.
Cranbrook Branch     hubert haines, Mgr.
************************* *************************
A few more Bicycles at cost from $28 to $36. A car
load < f Carriages just to hand, also a good stock of
Harness. A full line of General Hardware always iu
Stock.   Plumbing  and  Tinsmithing  iu  connection..
Remerrber the
!.'.   -    Pionoor Hardware Morohant,
Having taken over the business
of Frank McCabe I hereby solicit
your trade, and will be pleased to
satisfy your wants. We have a
fine line of Groceries, Confectionery and Hardware.
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
I Fort Steele Mercantile Co., Ltd, Cranbrook.
I %
A Proof....
of lhe business we are doing Is the amount of goods we are using. Besides our big opening stock ne received a big car just three dajs before
Christmas. ThU has been sold and another car has been ordered and should
arrive about the first of February.
D m't forget lhat our Mr. Miner does line repairing and npholstelng
OUR MOTTO : Honest Quods, Honest Prloea, Honest Dealing;.
The Kootenay Furniture Company Ltd.
J. P. FINK, Manager. Cranbrook
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**S***##*****^ **************************
Head Quarters,for Mining and Smelting
Men. New House, New Furniture Homelike and Comfortable.
*A*&&A*4rtrWQ4><i4®®QM<MrWl& ^■■'■MirmmQQQWVk********®*
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*-*****9***************-***^i **************************
The   Royal  Hotel
This hotel is now open and ready for guests.
II. D. McMillen, formerly with the Cranbrook  Hotel, is
Hie proprietor, and he proposes to have
He Has Been Stricken With Paralysis
and Is Very Low.
British   Columbia   Southern  Will
Be Open  For Traffic
September J.
Toronto, July 21.—A Mail and Empire
dispatch from White Horse, Yukon,
■■ys: Tbe steamer Columbian arrived
bere yesterday (Sunday) with Governor
Ross oo board, who was unconscious
from the effects of a stroke of paralysis
on July 17, antl that bis recovery in
Governor Ross lost his wife and one
child in the Islander disaster.
Ao Editor la tbe Tolls.
Victoria, B. C, July 18 —Win. Mc-
Adams, editor of the Sandon Paystreak
came before the full court this morning
for contempt of court. He had no counsel, though McPhillips appeared to ail*
vise htm. McAdams reviewed the circumstances of Clatk vs. Collins. w*hlcb
elicited his comment that Lhe case hid
been delayed because one of tbe parties
had a pull with the court. He pointed
out what a hardship had been worked
on oue of the parties In the case though
he said he snould not have charged the
court with being corrupt.
Cblef Justice Hunter and Judges Wal-
kem and Drake heard the case and sen
teucedhlm tonine months Imprisonment
and to furnish four securities of $iuuo
each for good conduct. Falling this he
gets a year additional Imprisonment.
Mc Adams has wired his Ir ends in the
upper country to circulate a petition to
the minister of justice against the sentence, which Is ic-garded as being very
Both Fighters Confident.
San Francisco, July 21—The arrival
of Kii -"iimniims from <S Ice Kg in springs,
bas hail the effect of sthuulutlug interest
iu bis coming fight with J*-li" lea, In the
pool rortnis there appears to be no limit
to the sum the public in willing to stake
on Jeffries or Fitzsimmons to win. Tlie
beltlug is at tbe ration of iu to 4/^.
Will Open September I.
Kalispell, Mont., July 22 —The Great
Northern railway will soon have coal
fields, Tbe contractors are using every
effort to expedite the work Over 500
men are employed to complete the track-
layiug. The officials expect to be running trains over tbe new line, hauling
coal by September 1.
Tbe new pickled ties are being used
ou tbe main line between Kalispell und
Jennings, Tbe company will continue
to replace all old aud woru ties with
tbose of tbe new process uud expects in
a short time to bave tbe whole line
equipped with tbis grade of lies, which
are said to last over 20 years.
It is still doubtful whether tbe proposed line 1 fro 111 Columbia Kails north
will be built, but if it ia built il will not
be for some time, and will tben be used
only for a coal road.
Items of luterest.
Tbe Phoenix smelters treated over
250,000 tons of ore the first six months
of tbe year.
Montana produced over $60,000,000 in
metal in 1901.
Experts assert tbat 22,000 pounds of
copper are consumed per month.
At tbe present time the great Tread*
well of Douglas islaud, Alaska, is estimated to have above the 400 foot level
4,131.640 ' tous of ore, cturyiug about
$2 12 per ton gold,
Tbe great Kimberley mines bave produced during the past 30 years f35°.ooo,-
000 worth of diamonds iu tbe rough
The value of tbem after cutting would
be about doubled.
Tbe annual report of the Hudson Day
company shows a profit of $690,000 as
compared with $340,000 in 1901, due to
higher prices obtained for furs and increased laud sales, A dividend of 15
shillings was declared. fc
Tbe gold production of the Rand
mines of South Africa for May was
about 140,000 ounces, worth $2,800,000.
For March of this year the production
was 140,000 ouuees and April 116,000
ounces. From this date forward the increase in production will be large.
Mining Notes.
A large number of men  are  engaged
in quartz and placer   mining nn Perry
Tbe Ferguson Kagle says the McCros-
san Vulcan smelter will be in operation
before the iat of August.
McNicholl and Ross, the British Co-
lumbia team, won tbe drilling contest at
Blsbee, Arizona, on tbe 4th of July,
drilling 41 2532 inches.
Coal and Oil.
Rossland Miner: J. Fred Ritchie, PL.
S , uud Ross Thompson have returned
to tbe city from an exceedingly interesting trip through a section of East Kootenay. As has been stated in the Miner,
their quest was coal and oil. In this
this they were exceedingly successful,
both minerals being discovered and located.
Ten years ago Mr. Ritchie learned of
the existence of coal in the district Irom
which he bas just returned, which may
be said lo be in the same zone ou wbich
the Crows Nest Coal company's measures are situated. At that period tbere
was no transportation for hundreds of
miles in any direction and Mr. Ritchie
did not turn to account tbe iuformatiou
in his possession. For some time, bow-
ever, he has contemplated going into
the country, aud finally put this into
effect a mouth or six weeks since.
heaving the Crows Nest road at Elko,
Messrs. Ritchie and Thompson took a
pack train into tbe particular section for
which tbey were head'-d and set out iu
quest of the reported discoveries,
Tbe trip was long aud arduous. Tbe
country had every earmark of virginity,
not a blaze of an axe or other indication
being found to evidence tbat tbe foot of
man bad ever trod tb» district before.
The country was rough and tbe party
bad many trying experiences, one of
tbese occurring wheu Ritchie and
Thompson became sepjrated from tbe
balance of the pack train and were 24
hours without food, part of tbe time in a
pouring rain.
Ultimately their quest was crowned
with success. The coal lands were found
and „the mineral found to exist. Tbe
coal Ib pronounced by Mr. Ritchie to be
as good quality as any iu British Columbia—in fact, to be exactly similar to tbe
Fernie product of the best grade. Tbe
lands adjoin tbe reserves of the Canadian Pacific railroad.
Oil was also found In such quantities
and under sucb conditionals gave promise of large deposits wben tbe ground
was properly opened up by deep borings.
The oil is light iu color and weight, resembling rather a fine quality of lubricating ail iu consistency and odor. It
burns freely, differing in tbis particular
from the oil found a few hundred miles
further east in Alberta. Samples of tbe
fluid brought out by Messrs. Ritchie and
Thompson have been examined with
keeu interest.
The Fernie Strike.
Fernie Free Press: Much was expected from tbe purposed meeting of the executive of the Associated Boards of Trade
at Fernie this week, but the members of
that august body failed to put in au appearance. Whether their absence was
due lo lack of interest in tbe Fernie
labor troubles or from interested motives
it Is difficult to say, but oue thing is almost certain tbat tbey missed an opportunity of manifesting their usefulness to
the people of British Columbia. Fernie
bas always taken an interest in the silver-
lead question aud assisted in every way
to help West Kootenay in matters in
which they were vitally interested, even
when the Issue at stake made no material
difference to tbe prosperity of our town,
but now that Fernie is passing through
deep waters they manifest an indifference
that is hard to understand.
The town has been very quiet and tbe
strikers are behaving like gentlemen.
Some excitement was shown Wednesday
and Thursday ou receipt of a telegram
from the east stating tbat about one
hundred and fifty meu were on their way
from Penusylvauia to take tbe places of
tbe men on strike. Fully five hundred
people were at the station yesterday to
meet tbe train, but they were plesautly
disappointed as only two of the supposed
"scabs" put iu au appearance. Upon
being questioned one said in regard to
their coming to Fernie lhat Elias Rogers
had wired them them that the strike was
over and that all their expenses to B. C.
would be paid. 140 men accepted the
oiler and started for Fernie, but at
Medicine Hat tbey learned that the
stiike was stilt ou aud oue hundred got
off at Frank, the rest coming to Michel-
He said that the men would not think of
starting work at Fernie till the strike
was over.
Work at Michel aud Morrissey is proceeding with the uiun.si rapidity iu order
to supply the B C. market with coke,
and this they mm m In be able to do as
nearly nil the smelters in West Koolenay
have resumed operations.
Constable Barnes Has Been Relegated
to the Rear.
Constable  Forbes  Has   Been   Appointed Chief of the New
ICranbrook Herald. I
Though the mill* of (lotl |.iin<1 sl..u ly.
Vet they ki liitl ext-eedlujf small.
A patient public has at lust been vindicated, and • change has taken place ln
tbe police arrangement of tbis district
that will meet with tbe hearty approval
of all who have the welfare of this sec*
tion at heart. W. H. Bullock-Webster,
chief constable for tbe Kootenays, was
called to Victoria relative to the dissatisfaction that has been growing throughout this district over tbe police department. As a result a change baa been
made and Lestock Forbes, formerly constable at Fernie, aud senior officer in
point of service in this district next to
Constable Barnes, has been appointed
chief of police of the district of Soutb
Bast Kootenay, wbicb bas been cut off
as a police district by itself. Hereafter
he will have supreuie authority in police
matters In this district, aud will make
bis report direct to Victoria.
This chauge places Coustable Barnes
in a subordinate position under Mr.
Forbes, as an ordinary coustable. Heretofore, by a few specials and a newspaper, Mr. Barnes bas been characterized
as Chief BarneB without reason, for at
no time did he occupy the position ns
chief, that beiug beld by Mr. Bullock-
Another tbiug, this change will do
away with the loud uniforms adopted by
a few constables without authority, aud
also tbe big revolver and loaded cane
display. Tbere was a brief era of tbis
kind of yellow back novel display of
"bad men among desperadoes," but in
tbe future this will be dispensed witb
and the dignity of the law aud tbe character of the officer will be considered
sufficient to secure the enforcement of
police regulations.
In Cranbrook, as well as in all other
partB of the distiict, there will be a feeling ol relief and satisfaction. Tbe people bave confidence iu Mr. Forbes, aud
tbey will rise aa one man and suy of
Chief Bullock Webster, "Well done, thou
good aud faithful servant."
Mr. Forbes' Record.
I,estock R, Forbes was appointed provincial constable at Silveitun in 1M..7
He waa transferred tb Kuskonook during
construction of tbe Crows Nest railway,
and upon completion of the railway be
returned to Silverton. He was transferred from Silverton to New Denver,
and from New Denver to Three Forks,
and back to New Denver, on appointment at chief license inspector for tbe
Slocan district, ln January, 1900, be
volunteered for service iu South Africa
and served there for oue year witb tbe
Canadian Mounted Rifles. He returned
to Canada in January, 1901, when the
regiment was disbanded at Halifax. He
received a medal and four clasps in recognition for his services in the Geld.
Returning to British Columbia he took
up tbe duties on the police force and
was stationed at Lnrdo. He was transferred from Lardo to Kimberley, where
be served for some time until sent to
Ferule during the strike for duty under
Chief Constable Bullock-Webster. He
was appointed chief coustable of tbe new
district of South Knst Kootenay ou the
14th lust.
The Sullivan.
Spokesman lievlew: "When our
smelter Is in operation we shall have
one of the greatest sllver*lead mines In
this country," said fJulted States Senator Turner, who returneu yesterday
from a trip ot Inspection to East Kootenay In British Columbia,
"Not only Is the ore body exceeding
our expectations "said Mr. Turner, "but
the values are better than we aratlcapat-
ed."Superintendent li niendorf recently
sampled the whole mine with thoroughness. The lowest returns were 30 per
cent lend sinl 10 ounces sliver and the
average was :i:i t*3 per cent lead and 10
ounces silver. We have ore as high as
on percent lead and 3a oz. silver. We
have 200,000 tons ln sight at present
Senator Turner could not set a definite
date for tbe opening of the smelter. "It
will be tunning by early fall" he said,
"and will bave a duly capacity of 300
Itons." Pending the smelting of ore
development work has bean suspended
In the mine,
Lord Salisbury's Resignation.
Manitoba Free Press: For more than
a year rumor bas bad It that Lord Salisbury would retire from the Premiership
either when the war was ended or the
King was crowned; and so when the
news came that he had laid down the
great responsibility which he has borne
so long and worthily, does not come as
a surprise. Ills retirement from tbe
Premiership may be well regarded as
tbe closing of a notable chapter In tbe
British history. His figure will loom
large In the annals of the laat half of
the nineteenth century; and generations
yet unborn will quote ar^d discuss Queen
Victoria's last Prime Mlnlste-; as they
quote and discuss bis great ancestor,wbo
served Qaeen Bllzabath foruo less than
forty years as her chief counsellor. "We
have" wrote Lord Salisbury's great opponent, Mr, Cladstone, years ago, "a
Prime Minister whose ancestors where
similarly employed, to the great benefit
of England, ten geneartlons ago" It la
a far stretch of years from Ldward VI.,
(ir,47), toKdward V11 , and from y leeu
Ell/.abeth (15*!8) to Queen Victoria; yet
the Cecils were the chief advisers of all
these monarebs, and of Queen Mary,
whose reign came between that of Edward VI. and Queen Elizabeth.
William Cecil first Earl of Burleigh,
lived contemporaneously with Shakespeare and Sir Walter Kalelgh and ilr
Philip Sidney and Francis Bacon. His
decendant the present Marquis, has
shared the stage of public life with
Palmerston, Derby, Russell, Disraeli
and Gladstone. Wellington, Peel, Cob-
den, Bright, Dickens, Thackeray Tennyson—tbese were living forces ln his
time. His career has been a remarkable
one. For many years he has been the
head of an overwhelming majority ln
the constituencies of the United Kingdom, the undlsputdd Chelf of a great
party, tbe leading figure ln British national life, keenly aware of the currents
and cross-currents, the ebbs and flows
of the policies of all tbe world-powers,
and controlling the domestic govern
ment and the foreign policy of Great
Britain with a master hand; yet all tne
time he has been a recluse, avoiding
publicity and ever eager to seek the
seclusion of his laboratory and his books.
His public utterances have always been
characteristic of tbe man; lofty ln tone
original, seldom lacking a touch of sardonic humor, and often rising lo heights
of far seeing statesmanship. In tbe
opinion of some he has exerted too con
servatlve an lnfluene upon British progress during the present era of swift-
moving transition; but when the future
historian comes to sum up bis career,
It may be that that career will be placed
by the side of that Cecil wbo served
Queen Elizabeth with such patient prudent statesmanship and so rendered
such distinguished service in tbe build-
lug of the Empire- Lord Salisbury's
latest utterance In regard to tbe Empire
and Its future, his weighty warning
against any attempt to hasten the operation of the forces which are working
out the destiny of the great Britisb
confederation of self-governing nations
to which we belong, deserves to be
treasured as a counsel of the highest
wisdom by all who bear part In the
Kmplrc's public life.
Mr. Balfour's sucesslon to the Premiership has little more claim lo be regarded
as a surprise than has bin uncle's retirement. He bas been a pretty successful
leader of the House of Commons; and
although not a man of commanding
peronal ascendancy, he Is tbe most
available conservative leader. It Is nol
unlikely that he will enter the House of
Lords leaving the leadership of the
Cjmmons to Mr. Chamberlain. Whatever tbe aspirations Mr. Chamberlain
has cherished in regard to tbe Premiership Mr. B iltout's succession gives them
their quietus; lor tbe new Prime Minister is by many years lhe junior of the
Colonial Secretary.
Remarkable Railway Building.
Four hundred and fifty uieu, working
nine hours iu a driving rain, moved both
rails of the Burlington and Western
road ou 125 miles of track lu a single
day, thus converting a narrow guage into a broad guage track, says tlie Etail
way World. Twenty-eight crews of 16
men each, working an average of four
miles each, accomplished lite lent without the abandonment of any regular
Sunday train and without uny serious
delay. The work Involved tbe drawing
aud driving of 200,000 spikes. Bach rail
was moved lo\ inches to a row of
spikes previously driven in the ties.
All save four spikes In the inside
had been previously drawn, ;all those
on the outside being undisturbed, and
over these the rails were lifted to their
broader guage. Tbe work was carried
ou simultaneously ou Ibe line from Med
iapolia, lows, to Washington nnd from
Wiufietd lo Oskuloosa, trains loaded witli
gangs of meu left rtlediapolis, Washington and Oskaloosa ou the narrow guage
aud dropped the gangs four miles apart.
Following the narrow guage trains, specials ou the new brosd guage picked up
Ihe men and conveyed them to the
starling point. All tidings were brosd
cmd at tbt same time.
The Juniors Broke Even and the Seniors Badly Scooped.
Cranbrook Boys   Put   Up  ,\ Good
Game   But   Lost  It  Just
the Same.
Death of L Uarrant.
Cranbrook Herald.
[.asl Saturday afternoon I. Garrant,
who has beeu hoveling on the hriuk of
the grove for weeks, stinted for his home
at Carleton Place, Out, accompanied by
his wife and son, find niece Mian Grace.
There wus tittle chance of him living
through the trip, but he had reached
lhat stage where lie had only one hope
und oue desire, aud lhat wad to go lo
his old home to die. His wife, who had
watched over hiniday midnight through
all his loug illness, anticipating every
want uiiil administering to his needs
with loving kindness, felt that although
the attempt might prove fatal, yet thia
one absorbing wish should be gratified.
Rvery arrangement was made for the
poor man's comfort, ond Saturday the
sad journey was undertaken. All went
well until the next day, wheu there was
a sudden chauge for the worse, and at
Swift Current a priest and a doctor were
summoned. He failed rapidly, aud on
Monday, at Ignore, i.)o miles west ol
Port William, he breathed hii last.
The remains were taken as far as Fort
William, where (hey were taken off to
prepare for burial, and then forwarded
lo thf old home
The family have the sympathy of a
large circle of friend* iu Cranbrook. who
will learn the news with sorrow. Aud
Mrs. Garrant, before leaving, requested
The Herald to thank the people here for
their uniform kimlnesa to her and the
family during their long siege of trouble,
saying that she would never forget what
her b ii-h.l . did for   Iter and her husbaud
Cranbrook Herald.
l*.ast Saturday there were two games
of lacrosse played on the home grounds
between the junior and -seniors of Fernie
aud Cranbrook. The Herald prefers to
give the Fernie account of the game and
with that idea in view takes the one
given by the Tree Press of that city,
which is as follows:
A good day's sport awaited those who
boarded the train for Craubrook yester-
lay, The juniors played a hard battle
against tbe "real thing," and did well to
hold it down to a tie, while the easy victory of the seniors, without the assis-
ftnee of our three stars, Black, Miller
and Beaubier, was ns surpttslng as it was
The juuiors lined up at 3:30 as follows:
Chanbkook. Fkkmk.
McEacheru ..Goal .MacLeod
Henderson -..Point Tod hunter
Finniss Cover I'oltit -Duttlop
(;reer ut Defence. Klrkpatrlck
Campbell 2nd Defence Farquharson
■'proule ■iii Defence Wliimster
Nuvlu  Gtuitre  Cody
MoConneU .-ad Home. Earquiiarson
Morris 2nd Home- Dim lap
Murphy ..1st Home.-  Smith
KuUjHiutu ..Outside Johnson
MoPeak   .inside.. Lawrence
Tate Kte.it captain... MaeLean
h Finntss, Lteteree.
The game was very even throughout
and it would be difficult to judge which
played the better lacrosse. During the
first quarter Gordon Johnson succeeded
in landing the rubber, and from then
till almost the close of the game no
goals were scored, Many fine rushes
were made by both teams, aud had tbe
shooting abilities of the home boys beeu
better, the score might have been different. They were successful tu one Instance, toward the end, in putting the
ball between the flags, ami tbe game
ended one goal each.
McPeak, Hendeison and Nevin ployed
the star game for Craubrook. The Fernie boys played very even, and It would
be difficult to pick special players.
Lawrence, Cody and Todhunier probably might be mentioned.
The senior  game   was called  for 6:30
and  it  was   a   beautiful   evening  for   a
game of lacrosse.
The teams were represented as follows:
Smith  Goal    Sehnim
1-eitcfi Point MaeLean
Putter  COVer 1'iHtit...   -     Herman
HunUir 1st Defence  ..Kastuer
UUUs and Defence.    Taylor
Mivmiier —3d Defence. Laforlune
Wins by  .Centre Ihotnpson
Clancy -til Kbine-l—   Wriggles worth
Thompson    ind Home    McDowell
.luiiL.eMiu  1st Home  Flett
Fhiolss outside Home Iteynotds
Carrlgan InsUe Home.. —MaoGuire
MoSweyn FI* Id captain Watson
Bert Donahue, Kefereo,
Tale ami Cline. Timekeepers,
The first quarter's play was the best of
the game, as duiing tbat time no goala
were scored. The piny was about even.
It was a hot, fast st niggle, and both
teams played good lacrosse.
The tide turned iu the 2nd and things
began to come our way. MacGuIre
scored by a clean shot, and afterwards
Reynolds threw the ball within the
flags, the goal keeper stopping il with
his foot while behind the sticks. The
Craubrook boys protested against the
declsio of Umpire Johnson that it was a
goal, but the referee upheld tbe decision.
The 3rd quarter was a continuation of
the good work. The splendid combination of Reynolds. Flett and MacGuIre
was a puzzle to the Cianbrook defense
aud every time tbey got the ball the
crowd held their breath. Two more
goals were scored this quarter, Mac-
Guire and Flett doing the needful.
During the 4th Reynolds again scored
and the gome ended 5-0 iu favoi of the
Coal Town.
The game wos a rough one throughout
and a little too much temper was shown
by both sides. The referee was very exacting and did much to check the slugging tendency.
And This Is Not Russia.
Many stories have been told of the
high handed tu aimer in w bich the
Crows Nest Coal company has handled
affairs in their coal reserves, but if the
following from tbe Nelson News is true,
it caps all tbat bas beeu told:
William Chapman, president of the
Miners' union at Michel, has commenced
action through Taylor & O'Shea, banisters of this city, against the Crows Nest
Cool company, lie claims that after
the procloming of the strike at Michel
he was ordered to leave town, aud that
the boarding house keeper where he
was stopping told liiui that they could
not keep bim any longer, and at the restaurant the proprietor had been instructed by tbe officers of the company not to
sell htm any more meals That later be
and James Raker, representative of the
Western Federation of Miner*, had been
ordered off the main street of tbe town
of Morrlssey by the Goal company, who
claimed that as they owned the townalte and all the buildings tbey had the
luring   his   illueRs,   and  espeeiilly the
I Sisters at St. Kugene  hoaplial who were 1 right  to  say   who  should or should uot
I always so good aud so patient. | t'om« lnto "»* lovvu' -?Jt »WWW--^*gC*23r-te5a^.g3mKC.*.
S • O  S^»«»»"*"'"«"»  " »' '  »"»*'1»l " " »**■" » 'l'»'l-*l"*Wa«»*>»<-4 'I   I   ■   in  ■m»ri«nfcit.i'B.   -.•-
The Gunmaker
Of Moscow m
0 jS 49   By SYLVANUS COBB, Jr.
' - TgaBl
"Uli, yes, mv lord; ho has Beeu
tlii're several times, nml oneo tlio
emperor himself was oblijrcd lo send
liim out of the audience chamber."
"But have von any particular reasons for thinking him n spy from
the pope?"
"Why, ho is a T!omish monk, and
he hangs ahout lhe most important
pNtcos in our city. Even the circumstance 1 havo just related—
his trying lo remain in lhe audience chamlicr while private business
was going on ami having to be ordered out by tbe emperor—is some
ground for suspicion. 1 mean to
watch him at all events."
"That's rij-dit," returned the
duke'. And then, after a moment's
thought, he added: "1 do uot see
why be should be around after every
petty duel that may be fought if he
is a spy from Rome, and, besides, 1
have heard one or two persons say
that Ihey were sure tbey bad seen
him before."
"Olt, that may be only tbe result
of some strong resemblance which
be bears lo some one else. 1 am sure
be was never bere before—not in
Again lhe humpbacked priest was
cautioned about the work be had in
band, and, having promised over
and over ngam to be very careful,
be took his leave.
And Olga, duke of Tula, was left
alone with bis own thoughts. Better for him had that wicked priest
been his executioner. Hotter for
him had he been upon the count'-:
bed, racked witb dying pains. Bettor for him had be been a poor gunmaker, so ho bad been honest. Oh,
better for him had ho been tin
meanest beggar tbat walked Unearth than wbat ho was! But ho
did not realize this, lie bad a coal
ahead, and ho tried to overlook the
black, dreadful gulf that yawned between him and it.
ing mnn over, and then he extended his thin and wasted hand.
""Ruric." be said, and his voice
was stronger now, for the potion
was working, "1 nm glad you have
come—very glad—for I have wished, above all else of earth, to see
you. 1 could not send for you, for
1 knew not how you might come. I
have been all wrong in the things
that have passed,betwixt thee and
mo. I was mad and a fool. I blame
vou not, but rather do I (hank you
for your kindness through all tho
scene. Oh, 1 forgive you with all
my heart. And now tell mo that I
am forgiven."
"Forgiven?" repented Kurie, with
a trembling lip, still holding the
count's hnnd within both bis own.
"Oh, would to God 1 could cnll you
back to life I   Fo
Ob, God,
The news went out that tho
Count Conrad Damonolf must die.
A few days before the best surgeon
in Moscow said be would recover,
but now tbat same surgeon said be
must full. A strange change had
come over him. lt wns not a fever,
but, rather, a consuming of vitality.
He was failing fast, nnd no art of
medicine could revive him. Some
I bought he must bo bleeding inwardly, but others knew better thnn tbis,
because in that ease there would be
some outward symptom. The wound
itself was healing, but the disease
wns not. Tho physician and the
priest wero now in daily, and tho
former almost in hourly, attendance. The surgeon was Kopani,
and the priest was tbe humpbacked
Thus lay the count upon his bed,
weak and faint, but at present almost free from pain, nnd an old woman was his only attendant, the
priest having just left. It was just
after noon. Tlie dying man had
just taken a powerful stimulating
draft, though it was against the injunctions of Iho priest, as bo said
that by such means the invalid
might die bereft of sense nnd thus
lose his hold upon salvation. He
bad just taken this draft when there
was a low rap upon the door. The
woman arose lo answer tlie summons. She conversed a few moments with the girl who had knocked, and when she returned to the
bed she announced thut lturic Nevel wished to enter.
"Let him come in," whispered
the count.
"Never mind," he interrupted as
tho woman commenced thus to expostulate. "Let bim come in. By
heavens, if be is my enemy let mo
see bim I It may servo to arouse
So the woman went to the door
again, nnd soon afterward Rurio
Nevel entered the apartment. Ho
slopped lightly, noiselessly, to the
bedside, but it was some moments
ere he could distinguish objects by
the subdued light of tbo place. By
and by, however, be overcame the
difficulty, and ho started bnck in
horror ns he beheld the features of
his adversary. How pale and sunken! How deathlike and ghastly!
The count noticed tho movement,
and ho noticed the look.
"Count Damonoff," spoko the
gunmaker in a low, solemn tone, "a
few days since I heard that you wero
recovering, nnd I thanked God.
But today they told mo you wore dying, and I have come to ask tbat I
may take your band ere you pass
nwny from earth. As God is my
Maker and my Judge, I would rather lie down here and die for you
than have you pass away with a
curse of me upon your soul or on
your lips. Forgive mo for what I
iinvo done and never again will I engage in such a wicked work. For
my own life, it is my country's nnd
my mother's and I havo no right to
throw it away, and my antagonist's
life is tho sacred property of God,
which I have no right to touch but
in self defense.   Forgive mc.j
Slowly and heavily moved the dv-  would fall.'
who rends all hearts, knows how
humble, how sacred, is my forgiveness to you I Could I call you back,
;ould I wipe out tbo past from my
memory, 1 could die content."
"Enough," returned the count
warmly. "This was my holiest wish,
though pride has kept back its utterance. Oh, 1 feared you would
glottt over my death — tbat you
mould be glad when I was gone."
"No, nol I should have been a
monster then!"
"There are mnny such. And yet
I wronged you by tbe thought. But
I could not help it."
A moment more pnssed in silence,
and then tho invalid resumed:
"Tbere is one reason why I should
like to live—I should be prepared
for a better life. Since Death has
:'nme—since I bave known that he
stood waiting by my bed—I hnvo
tyondored at tbe evil life I bave led,
md I have thought that if lhe dark
king would lot me remain hero a
few years moro I could be a belter
man. But 'tis too late now. The
die is east. Yet I have sonic joy in
ibis. You bave shed a happy light
upon my dying hour. God bless
Ruric's feelingswero easily moved,
ind thero was something in the deep
iolcmnity of 'this occasion that
tartcd bis heart to a tender mood,
.nd tho last words of tbe dying man
lowed the cup. He bowed his head,
Mid, covering bis eyes with one hand
vhile lie held in the otber the hand
if Conrad, lie wept freely and silently.
At (his moment (he woman arose
find left tho room.
"She's gone," said tbe count nfter
ho hnd recovered somewhat from
tho deep emotions which had been
stirred within his own soul. "Sit
down here beside mo."
Ruric obeyed lhe request, and after he had seated himself bo gazed
sadly iuto tho sick man's face.
"Say, Ruric," the count asked,
while nn eager look overspread his
lace, "wast true whnt Kopani told
mc—lhat you overcame Demetrius
the Greek with the sword?"
"I did," the youth replied in a
"But you did  not disarm him?
Vou did not fairly take his sword
from him!-"
"I did, Conrad."
"My soul, is  it  possible?    And
where have you been ull your life?"
"In Moscow und in Spain."
"And yet obscure.''
"Never  mind  thai   now," interposed Ruric.   "I have something of
more interest.    Do you—  But you
will pardon me for what 1 may sny,
for 1 assure you 1 mean it all for
your good'("
"Speak on," said Conrad, at Iho
same time running his eyes almost
enviously over the guninuker's nobly developed breast and shoulders.
"Then, first, 1 have just como
from tbo Lady Rosalind— Ah, I
mount not"—
"(io on. I may hnvo felt a pang
at lhe mention of that name, but I
know she loves you, and wore I
strong at this moment as ever I'd
relinquish all claims of her to you.
So fear not."
"Thank you, sir count, for this.
Rut, 1 was remarking, 1 am not long
from her presence, und between us
both wo have suspcclcd some dark
things. Do you think the duke was
really your friend ?"
Tho count started, and a strange
gleam shot from his eyes.
"Go on," he uttered.
"Then  listen.    Before you  ever
came to my shop tbe duko had solemnly promised  Rosalind that she
sliould receive no more trouble from
you—that you would claim her hand
no more."
"Do you know tbis?"
"I do."
"But it cannot be. Why should
be have sent me on that mission to
"I hnd taught one of his olliccrs
tho sword exercise, nnd be knew I
wus your superior in strength and
the use of the weapon."
"Well, go on," whispered tho
count nervously nnd anxiously,
"Why, ho thought very likely thnt
we should not meet on such a <|ties-
tion without a quarrel. He knew
your natural impetuosity and my
strength of arm and hoped you—
"But—go on!"
"His estate is running out, and be
wants the whole of Drotzon."
"Ah, 1 see it now!"
"Tiie duke had proposed himself
for Rosalind's band," resumed Ruric. "He says be lias loved her long,
and lie will force her to marry him
if he can, though he breaks l)er
"My God!" gasped the count,
•"airly starling up to a sitting pos-
mre. "How blind I have been! By
mv soul, he never was cordial, never
Ritric gently laid tbe sick man
but k, and I hen be said:
"l-'rom all thai 1 can see and understand, the proud duke meant to
•el ail your wealth nnd ail of Rosalind's."
The count spoke not yet. ne lay
wiih his eyes closed und groaned in
agony nt the strange revelations
tbat were breaking in upon him.
But, see! Why starts Ruric so
suddenly, nnd why docs he turn so
pale? Why do bis bands tremble,
nnd why is his brow bent so eagerly ?
"What is il':" nsked the count,
startled by the strange event.
"Hold!" whispered Rurie in a
frantic lone. "You were recovering
once ?"
"From lliis wound?"
"Yes. I was gelting well fast,
and the doctors said 1 should be
stout nnd well in a month, lint suddenly Ibis change came on. Let's
see. On Friday morning 1 felt tbe
first relapse."
"The very timel" gnsped Rurie to
The count moved his bend for-
wnrd nnd would have caught his
companion by the hand if he could.
"I-'or God's sake. Ruric, what is it?"
"As   I   came lliis way  1  saw a
humpbacked  priest  puss out  from
this house?" said the gunmaker ln
"Yes, yes," returned the count,
speaking shortly and quickly. "It
wns Snvolano. He lias attended
me.   The duko recommended him."
"And was ho here Thursday
"Thursday? Ah, yes; be watched
with me thnt night."
"And bus ho been in attendance
since P"
"Yes—every day. But why do
you ask? Say, what is that meaning upon your face?   What is it?"
"At this moment the door of tho
apnrlment wns quietly, noiselessly,
opened, and Kopani, tho surgeon,
entered the place.
"Ha!" cried Ruric, starting toward bim and grasping him by tlie
arm. "Your patient is poisoned! A
deadly poison has been given him,
and it is even now eating bis life
"Impossible!" gasped the surgeon,
straining his eyes to see plainly who
it was that spoke to him. "Ah!" he
uttered as he became somewhat used
to the gloom of the apartment. "Is
it you, sir?"
"Aye, but mind not thnt now.
Cannot you do something for the
count?   lie bus been poisoned."
"It cannot be!"
"By the hopes of my salvation,"
cried Conrad Damonoff, starling up
to a sitting posture, "ho speaks the
truth! That accursed priest! Oh,
Olga, Olga, I never dreamed that
(li on wast mine enemy!"
"But wbat is it nil?" the surgeon
asked, guzing first upon Rurie nnd
then upon the count. "Speak, some
"Tell him," groaned Conrad.
"Listen," said Ihe'guninaker. "I
have my suspicions. But, mind you,
ihey are founded on facts, and tho
fuels are these: Tho Duke of Tula
is well nigh free from the possession
of property. His half of Drotzon is
all mortgaged, and ho wants the
oilier half. Thnt oilier half he cannot have while Damonoff lives. The
duke, too, has sworn that Rosalind
Valdai shall ho his wife, so he would
bave her properly ulso. Tbis humpbacked priest is Olga's tool, ll was
Olga got him into the church, und it
wns Olga who freed bim more than
once from deserved punishment.
Last Thursday evening he was with
(he duko in private council, and ho
came from thence directly to this
place. Now you enn judge for yourself."
The surgeon started slightly, and
then he bowed his head. A few moments he remained thus, and then
he leaped up and clasped his bunds.
"By lhe living God of nil things,"
ho cried, "it is, it is!" There is no
burning up, ns I thought, of icy,
wintry (ire, but the hellish work is
from a human hand I Hold! 1 know
the symptoms! I know them now.
Be quiet, Conrad. It mny not yet
bo too lute."
As lhe surgeon spoke be hastily
opened a small leathern caso he carried with him, and from thence he
took a powerful emetic. The woman was sent for, and wben she
came she obtained warm water. Tbo
potion was given, a small quantity
at a time, at intervals of about five
minutes until the desired effect was
produced. A strange mass of stuff
was thrown up, nnd Kopnni took it
to the light ami examined it. Most
of it wns of dark, brownish color,
but with streaks of yellow and
coarse blotches of red and green.
The yellow Bubstanco was of a mucous formation, while tbo red aud
green seemed to more liquid.
I*f0 BE U>NTIM;r*-».J
Wll In n Mo.pltal.
There was a witty fellow out ln a
Michigan bospltnl wbo hnd to be fed
on n dully diet of egg nnd Bherry. nis
physician nsked lilin how lie liked It
"It would be all rlr-ht, doctor," Uo snid,
"if tliH egg was as new ns tlie sherry
and the sherry as old as the egg.".
Ono of the marvels of tho nrje in
sensational show features is tho perilous feat known as "Loop the Loop"
which will |j(j performed at tho Winnipeg Industrial exhibition July 21
to 25, this year. Dtavolo, who does
the trick, knows full well the danger
ho runs every timo he performs it. In
Minneapolis, thu second day of tho
Klks' fair, Diuvolo forgot his usual
caul ion- and was hurled from the
track to the soft sawdust beneath, a
distance of over thirty feet. Fortunately he escaped serious injury, and
will be in good condition to appeal'
at Winnipeg's big fair. To the ordinary  observer,   the  "Loop  the  Loop"
performance looks like a man riding
head down on a bicycle track like a
fly on the ceiling.
The public lias been surfeited with
bicycle riding tricks of the ordinary
sort, and the Winnipeg Industrial exhibition management claims that It
has in Diuvolo a feature thnt will be
perhaps one of the biggest drawing
cards at the fair this year.
Late reports in regard to Diavolo's
condition are most favorable He suf- The performance will be given in
fered a severe shock, but says that Canada for the first time at tho Win-
no mishaps will  occur in the future,  nipeg Industrial, July 21 to 25.
It-Mum* or Mr, liis iu* j  Gluml-tunlng** New
linn-—Demi 8 <>f ilia Syitvtn Aro
I.titritit-r I>«-iei*ibed.
In a recent article I called attention to the desirability of cutting
huy at u comparatively early stage
of maturity.   In this connection    it
may be of interest to have some
notes from lhat well known fanner
nnd Institute speaker, Mr. Henry
(ilcndcming of Manilla, Ont., in regard to his experience with a new
plan of curing clover hay. Mr Glen-
donning snys that he prefers to cut
clover hay when it is in full bloom,
or when the blossom contains tho
greatest amount of honey. Out in
tho morning after the dew i.s off,
that which is cut in the forenoon
may bu raked up immediately after
the noon hour, and put in cocks.
The mower should not be run later
than four o'clock p.m., and all put
inlo cocks before the dew falls, lliis
hay should be put into the barn the
next day, and well tramped into the
mows. This plan can bo continued
from day to day until all is stored
in the barns. Three things must be
borne in mind in curing hay by this
First—Do not cut the grass until
dry in the morning.
-Second—Do not allow the fresh cut
hay to lie on the ground over night,
exposed to dew or rain.
Third—If any huy should get wot
with rain, let it stand iu tlie cocks
until thoroughly dry before taking
to the barn.
Last season Mr. CJlcndenning put
up some 75 to 80 tons of hay in this
way, nnd reports that it came out
of the mows, in the finest condition
ho ever saw. It was as green as when
put into the barn, and the leaves and
blossoms were all attached to the
stalks. It appeared to have dried
out without much heating, as all of
the ulsike blossoms were pink, aud
tlie red clover blossoms wcro from a
pink to a light amber color. If any
great, heat had developed in the mow
the blossoms would undoubtedly haVQ
be-in ot u dark brown color. No
signs of mould were visible and the
hay was very free from dust. No
salt, lime or other preservative was
Two of the mows in which the hay
was stored are 22x25 ft., with an
average depth of HO ft. of hay. These
mows are tight floored with double
inch boards over basement stables.
Another mow is 24x;j(j ft., with a
depth of about 24 ft., and the floor
on the ground.
The outsldes of all tho mows are
of inch boards without battens, with
cracks between the boards averaging
about three-eighths of an inch, just
such as are usually found in the ordinary bam. Tho sides of the mows
next tho drive floor were open. The
hay which consisted of red clover,
alsike and a little timothy, was
equally good in all parts of the
mows. Mr. Glcndonnlng ways that he
knows of three other farmers who
have followed this system for several
years with equal success, and it
would seem well worthy of trial by
our farmers generally.
Among the advantages of this
method of curing clover nro : (1)
The saving of time between cutting
und storing in the barn : (2) The
fact lhat nil tho leaves and blossoms, which are the most valuable
portion of tho plant, arc left on the
hay, instead of being lost in the
field as is often the caso when the
ordinary manner of curing is followed : (8) The hay is much cleaner
and brighter than when cured iu the
old way.—F. VI. llodson. Live Stock
9orvf(liable fur Leveling Sull.
For many uses I have found a
pole drag a very serviceable Implement—-better than a roller, because it
will level and pulverize without packing the soil. The one I use is shown
in the accompanying illustration. It
Is made of three hardwood polos 6
in* lios In diameter and 74 feet long.
'I ho pules are fastened together about
SC«t. This arrangement will hold the
seat In place and allow the polos lo
work Independently. The seat can be
easily removed, making it much easier to store the drag when not in
uso. The drag may be drawn by a
short chain attached to the centre of
tho first pole or the doubletree may
be connected with chains from each
end of the lirst pole, says an Orange
.1 udd Fanner writer.
To Iinni-ov* Uot** UHnnen.
The agricultural department is going to try some experiments In hog
brooding to see whether a better behaved sort of animal cannot be
evolved. We question the wisdom of
the elTort. The hog is nil right
when he is properly cared for. He
is not a scavenger save as he is forced to it, and when well fed nn proper food nnd cared for iu a cleanly
manner he is ahout as decent a domestic animal as there ia on the farm.
a foot apart by menus of short pieces
of chain. For a seat *bolt a short
piece of board tu the middle of the
first pole and allow it to extend
slightly beyond the last one. On
this   fasten  an  old  mowim-r  machine
•Iff-fflBtf Gold.
It makes all the difference in the
world where the gold comes from. If
washed out uf the sand of some creek
bed, thero is great excitement, and
people go almost crazy over it, while
if dug out of the ground in the
shape of good crops, dairy products
and fat stock it provokes no comment at all.      	
It* MnitBffrmeut—8-nir.u of tlio Cunditlom
Near-Mury i:*-foi«   it   ii Drought
Into nn Itlenl Stitte.
Unquestionably there i.s nothing
connected with the business of farming which gives us as much annoyance, or which is as difficult to get
on a satisfactory basis as farm labor. There are various causes which
tend to bring about this slate of
things, nnd perhaps none moro so
than the unreasonableness of employers, Socialists tell us that the
world could produce enough for its
needs if every man worked but half
the number of hours that is now considered a working day; but unfortunately on our CantMian farms it
seems necessary for the farmer and
bis men to put in each day a solid
day's work all the year around, and
even then lt is difficult to hold one's
own among the l-een competition, ln
these days when the competition between capitul and labor have become
so tense that a little extra strain at
any time may bring about the most
serious results, it is a matter of no
small importance for farmers to consider whether something more cannot bo done to put the labor question, as it allects the farm, on a better   basis.
In au ideal condition of affairs, the
employer would never ask or expect
his men to do more work than was
right or reasonable, and wheu hiring
would in all cases be ready and willing to give a fair aud just remuneration for services to be performed,
and would endeavor to cany out a
system of farming that would give
employment to his men In the slack
part of tho year. The employed also
would not take undue advantage of
the employer becauso of a temporary
scarcity of labor; would never shirk
hia work, but would bo faithful in
doing his duty, whether his employer were with bim or not, and would
in all cases be ready to put forth an
extra effort  at  a busy  timo.
It is scarcely to be expected, however, that such an Utopian state of
affairs will ever exist, while frail
human nature remains as it is, but
Iiy tho exercise of a little thought-
fulness and mutual forbearance, the
relations between employer and employed may be much improved. In
considering thu pies l ion of farm
labor as it eiiects iho operations and
profits of the farm, and the home
life of tho dwellers there, morally
and socially, it will generally be
found ou large and moderately large
farms, that the employment of married men boarding themselves, is altogether preferable to boarding men
in the house. Outside the question
of profits, there is the all-important
consideration of home life,—the home
life cannot by any possibility be
what home life ought to be, when
the farm house is nothing better than
a boarding house. It Is not too
much to say that the future life of
many a bright boy or girl in this
country has been a failure through
too little attention having been paid
to their yearning for homo comforts.
One of tin? first things to be aimed
at iu operating u farm in this way
is to employ none but good men,
and then to do everything in reason
to make their lives comfortable.
Fanners have no right, eWn if they
have the power, to mule their men
work from early morning until after
dark at night, and looked at from
no standpoint than thni of personal
gain, il is a Very decided mistake.
Incidentally it may not be amiss to'
sa.v   lhat     lhe   fanner  outfit not.  to
aslv his sons to do what no reasonable man would expect his hired men
to do.
Tben again it is a matter of the
first importance that the men serving shall be well treated. Their
houses if not largo should at least
be made comfortable. The gardens
attached should be large enough to
enable them to grow vegetables for
their own use, but not so largo as to
take up too much of their time, and
if a f(-w apples and .small fruits can
bo grown on the ground, they would
be moro appreciated than by those
who can afford to buy them. A cow
is almost a necessity to a family on
the farm, and an arrangement should
be made to have it pastured, but on
no account wintered by the fanner.
It is too severe a trial of human nature to allow a hired man to feed
his cow from his employer's meal
box, and is almost suro to causa
Tho faculty of getting on well with
hired men on the farm is well worth
cull i vat ing. My own e.-vj.trienco
leads mo to know tbat if you engago
good men, there is little trouble in
keeping them, if we, as employers,
do our part. It is our duly to try
to make them comfortable as circumstances will permit. If we do so wo
Ujay expect faithful service and from
good meu we will get it. Let the
rides be strictly laid down nnd adhered to, and on no consideration
keep a man after his time is out. if
he has at any time given a word of
However, owing to the conditions
in which most farmers nre placed,
tho larger number of farm hamls are
Unman led men who are boarded in
the house, and this is most likely the
state of affairs that will continue for
some time to come. It is a difficult
question to deal with, and as far
as both employer and employed are
concerned, it is a most unsatisfactory slate, largely arising from the
fact that in many sections thero is
comparatively little employment for
one half the year; and just so long
as tho fanner hus to look out for
new men every spring, and good men
find themselves discharged at tbe first
sign of winter or before, it will remain so, and no amount of philosophizing will put it, right. The rupid
extension of winter dairying during
the past few years has done a good
deal to ensure steady employment the
year round, but conditions are still
unsatisfactory In many districts.
In conclusion It mny be said that
as a general thing the best men are
the cheapest. Try to get good men
and where conditions will admit of
It, have profitable em ploy men t the
year round, and use tbem as you
would like to be used if you were in
their circumstances.—F. YV. llodson.
Live Stock Commissioner,
A ITrlnkl* ut Much Importanoa and 1'roflt
t* Itrvkrcpert,
Many swarms abscond after being
hived a few hours. This is because
their new homo is not comfortable,
and it is probably too hot. A swarm
of bees needs plenty of air. After a
few days when there are eggs and
brood in the new hive they will rarely desert it. When hiving r nwarm
we raise the front ond of the hivo
with corner blocks, d, made of inch
stuff 2$ inches wide and fi inches
long, sawed diagonally from on* corner to another. Theso blocks nro
also used for constructing the entrance wheu needed. We then slip
tho small end of the extension board,
b, under tho bottom board of tho
hive, and tho two little pieces of
iron hold it firmly in place. This
makes a platform on which to dump
tiie cluster of bees, when they will
quickly run into the hivo Instead of
running all over tho ground. Next
put tlie shade board, c, on top of tho
hive, and the bees are about as comfortable  as  they  can  be made,    and
are almost always sure to stay and
make it their new homo. If the
evening proves to be a littlo cool,
remove tho corner blocks after sundown, but leave the shade board on
for a few days at least.
Almost any colony will cast a
swarm in a good season, unless managed on the non-swarming system.
Wo should have all things ready for
the happy time. Old hives must be
cleaned out and more new ones mado
if necessary. Tho old swarm catcher
should bo overhauled and kept in a
-convenient place,  and honev    boxes
should be in readiness for tho first
flow. The honey harvest is short, so
don't let tho bees bang around idly
while the nectar is evaporating in
tho atmosphere.
Before the bees swarm out of the
hive, they fill themselves with honey
and have enough to last them at
least three days. Swarms usually
weigh from six to ten pounds. It is
estimated thnt there are about 5,-
000 bees to a pound. The queen
lays as many afl 2,000 eggs a day,
or nbout twice her own weight.
Adjacent to my apiary are several
large maple trees about CO feet high.
Swarms frequent ly go to the very
top and cluster, entirely out of
reach. They remain two hours or
more, and then depart. With tho
queen traps, however, it is a delight
to  hive swarms.
When the swarm issues, the queen
cages herself and cannot leave with
the bees, the swarm will cluster on
some tree, when the apiarist cau replace the hive with an empty one
and place the trap with the queen on
the new hive on the old stand. Tho
bees will remain from ten to twenty
minutes, when they will return and
enter the new hivo. The nail can
then be withdrawn, releasing tho
queen, and sho will run in with tho
swarm nnd the hiving is done. No
swarm catcher needed, no sawing oft
limbs, and no trees to climb, no need
of losing any swarms, ami no queens
to clip, and get lost by entering tho
wrong hive. 1 would recommend
thnt every beekeeper use them.—American Agriculturist.
The above cut is an excelhnt-
ot a typical Plymouth Barred Hock
cod'crel which took first prize at oik
o, tlie great poultry shows last winter, aud shows what to breed for.
Agios nnd Salt for myIu*.
I have been in the hog business
for the past thirty-three years, and
it hen always been my practice to try
and keep salt aud ath'.s where my
hugs could help themselves, says L.
I,. Frost. 1 think one part salt to
nine parts ashes about the right
mixture. 1 have sometimes burned
old rails, corncol s, etc., until thoroughly charred, then salt it slightly
and throw water on It and let tho
hogs eat the charcoal. I practice
this only when feeding hogs for tho
market. I have never seen nny bad
results from feeding ashes to hogs,
but think ihe best way is to keep
them v.h'ie the hogs can help them-
selves at all times.
Iho linn  Win, Suc'ci'iiiU.
We always like to sec a man so far
as he has opportunity make the
most of the natural resources at hia
command, like to see him drain a
bog, reforest u bleak hillsido with
evergreens or forest treesm turn tho
course of a stream and Irrigate his
land, keep pure bred animals and
fowls and plant only pure bred seed.
Such a man mny not cut so big a
splurge ns some of the so called big
farmers which cover hundreds of
Kcres, but he makes an intelligent
success of his calling and enjoys his
work  every  day.	
StfUh   Exports.
Switzerland Is, population considered,
the greatest exporting country In the
world, not even England being excepted, nnd Its exports are almost exclusively manufactured articles.
Served  In   Style.
At the table of Cnmbnceres a stur*
goon of 1ST pounds was served, brought
on by four footmen, preceded by two
flutists, four violinists and a Swiss
guardsman, halberd in bund.
Newfoundland   Dogl,
Newfoundland dogB were originally
natives of thnt country nud Labrador,
from which circumstance ihey received
their title. Iu the same manner the no-'
blest Hernurds arc so culled from the
famous monastery of thut name in the
Alps. /
A 'Ome View of Mnjor  Mandr-.
Major Frederick Stanley Maude,
to whom has fallen the distinction
of receiving Prince Henry of Prussia
at Niagara on behalf of the Governor-General of Canada, went to Ottawa about a year ago to take up
the important post of Military Secretary—a position which Lord Minto
himself filled some years ago, When
Lord Lansdowne was Governor-Gen-
rcral. Major Maudo has done all his
' soldiering with the Coldstreams, and
was Brigade Major of the Brigade of
Guards for some time before going
to Canada. Tie belongs to the well-
known Irish family of which Earl
De Monlol' is the titular head, nnd
one of his near relatives is Mr. Cyril
Maude of the llayniarket Theatre.
Major Maude has proved a great success in the Dominion, and no doubt
has a brilliant future before him. —
From The Londan Military Mail.
The  Flmt   Electric  Locomotl tc.
The first attempt to apply electric
power on railways was made by Mr. It.
Davidson, wbo In September, 1842,
tried on the Edinburgh nud Glasgow
railway nu electro magnetic locomotive
running on four wheels and weighing
five tons. A speed of four miles pel
bour was attained.
If you see one cold and vehement
ut the same time, set him down for
a fanatic.—Lavater.
Clap an extinguisher upon your
irony, if you arc unhappily blessed
with a vein of it.—Liunb.
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. WBU.S & Co., Toronto,
Can., for free trial bottle.
Karl's Clover Root Tea corrects Ihe Stomach
French Gentleman Gracefully Expresses His Own and His
Wife's Gratitude.
A Strong Letter Written With the
Xobie Purpose of Trying to Benefit Someone Else.
From the top of the cathedral spire
in Mexico you can see the entire city,
and the most striking feature of the
view is tho absence of chimneys.
There is not a chimney in all Mexico;
not a grate, nor a stove, nor a lur-
llilce. All tho cooking is done with
charcoal in Dutch ovens.
Keen KNAHD'S LIHIHENT m tna House.
Lord Curzon unveiled at Delhion on
the Tilth ult. a memorial commemorating in particular the services rendered by three Delhi signallers in
My mare, a very valuable one, was
badly cut and bruised by being
caught io a wire fence. Some of the
wounds would not heal, although I
tried many different medicines. Dr.
Dell advised mo to use MINARD'S
LINIMENT, diluted at fust, then
Btronger as the sores began to look
better, until, after three weeks, the
sores have healed, and best of all the
hair is growing well, and ia not
white, us is most always the case in
horse wounds.
Maxim's cavalry gun. which fires
700 shots a minute, weighs but thirty pounds and can be carried strapped lo a soldier's back. The gun he
made foi- the Sultan of Turkey fires
770 shots a minute, but it is a field
piece on wheels.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollnrs Rownrd 'ot
finv ens*- ( i Cidnrra tlm- cannot Lo cured by
Hall's Catarrh Curo,
F. J. CHEN ICY & CO., Props., Tolodo, 0,
Wo, tho imUorsi,'iiQ*J havo known F J.
Cheney for tho Inst 15 yoar--*, nnd hebovo him
porfeoily honorable in nil business Ira nsnctions, |
nnd limine-in lly able to carry ont any obligation
mndo by thoir llrm.
WBST ATKUAXi Wholesale DmgglstS. Tolodo,
(>. Wat.oino. Kinna.n «t Mahvin, WJcJoaulo
Dni'-rist.., -Toledo, O
Hall's Catarrh ('nro n taken intornnlly, act-
fog directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces
r.f tho pystom. Trico 7.",c per bottlo. Sold by
ell UrUgR 8t .   To-.t imonia!.*i f--oo.
llni.'d Family Tills nru tho host.
Thoro nro doors in some old houses
of Holland which wero in formor days
never used except for funerals and
weddings, Aftor tho bride and tfroom
had passed tho door wad nailed up
to await the next occasion.
Without question the best and
most effective springs in Canada for
tho cure of rheumatism* kidney or
liver troubles. The medicinal qualities of the water aro unequalled.
Splendid hotel accommodation ; fine
fishing and hunting. An ideal epot
tor the invalid.
The biggest raft ever sent down
Ihe Mississippi is'fin its wny to tit.
Louis. It contains 11,000,000 feet
of logs, and requires two powerful
steamers to handle it.
Sir Robert Giffen, the statistician,
estimates that £150,000,000 a year
will soon be required for Britain's
TOLD HY    Mit. OltLIN TOST,     Ol'"
He who has nover known adversity
is but half acquainted with himself
or others.—Colton.
Tf the entire population is considered to bo 1,-100,ooo,000, the brains of
this number of human beings would
weigh 1,922,712 tons, or ns much as
fl(> ironclads of the ordinary size.
flood taste    is tho modesty of tli<>
mind.—Mme. do Oirardin.
Short, sentences drawn from a lono
Atheism is rather in    the life than
iu the heart of man.—Bacon.
The eternal stars shine out as soon
kas it is dark enough.—Carlylo.
Shun equally a sombre nir nnd viv
aclous sallies.—Marcus Antoninus.
Those who complain most nre most
to bo complained ot.—Matthew Henry.
When a man is wrong and won't
admit it. he always gets angry. Ilnl-
in Summer
$50 from Minneapolis
or St. Paul
$47.50 from St. Louis
$45.00 from Kansas City
Out and back
August 2 to 8
Quick and cool way to go
Harvey Meal Service
See Grand Canyon of
Arizona and Yosemite
Santa Fe
C. C. CARPENTER, Pass. Agt.
'S<)3 Guaranty Bldg.,
Minneapolis,     -   -   -    Minn.
Suffered     Greatly For    Five Years
From    Kheumatism—-Doctors and
Many    Medicines    Failed to Help
Him, But lie Got the Right Modi-
cine at Last.
From the Echo, Dominion City, Man.
Recently while chatting with a reporter of the Echo, Mr. Orlin I'ost,
a well-known farmer of Grumidge,
Man., gave the following story of
live years of great suffering from that
most painful of diseases—rheumatism.
Mr. I'ost said:—"Thero are few people, unless they have been similarly
afflicted, can understand how much 1
Buffered during thoso live years from
the pains of rheumatism. They wore
times when 1 was wholly unable to
any work, and to merely attempt
to move my limbs caused the greatest agony. 1 tried several doctors
but thoy seemed quite unable to cure
me. Then I tried several advertised
medicines, that were highly recommended for this troublo, but thoy also failed to bring the longed for release from pain. As those medicines
failed mo one after the other, I began to look upon the trouble as incurable, and was almost in despair.
At this time some friends asked mo
why 1 did not try Dr. Williams'
I'ink Pills, and I decided to make at
least one mure effort to obtain a cure.
I knew my case was not only a severe
ono, but from the failure of other
medicines a stubborn ono, and 1 determined that the pills should have a
fair trial, so 1 bought a dozen boxes.
1 look them according to directions,
and beforo thoy were gone there wus
a groat improvement iu my condition
bul 1 was not fully cured. I then got
another half dozen boxes, ami by tho
time the third of them wero emptied
I had not nn ache or a pain left and
was able to do a good hard day's
work without feeling any of the torture that had for live years made my
life miserable. You may say for me
that I do not think there is any
medicine in the world can equal Dr.
Williams' rink Fills as a cure for
rheumatism. It is several years since
my curo was effected, and as I have
never since had the least sign of the
trouble, I think I can speak with authority.
When such severe cases as this aro
entirely cured it is not surprising
that Dr. Williams' I'ink Fills have
mado such a great reputation
throughout the world for the cure of
other diseases duo to poor or watery
blood. Paralysis, St. Vitus' dance,
anaemia, consumption, dyspepsia,
palpitation of the heart, nervous
headache, female ailments and neuralgia are among the other troubles
they havo cured in thousands \d
cases. Only the genuine pill will
curo—substitutes never cured anything—and to avoid substitutes you
must see that the full name "Dr.
Williams' I'ink Pills for Palo People."
is on tho wrapper around every box.
These pills are sold by all dealers in
medicine, or will be sent post flOO at,
50 cents a box or six boxes for §2.50
ly addressing tho Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Broekville, Ont.
The    greatest    medecinc  is a  t^uc
Friend.—Sir.  W.  Temple.
ne Waa a Dead One.
"I -seo tbat a law bus been passed
which requires the railways to carry
baggage for n corpse/* remarked the
gentleman wlio hnd lapsed into a deep
reverie each time the round of drinks
was up to him.
"Thnt's good," Bald one of the party.
"Now you can tnke your trunk with
yen whenever you go anywhere."—Bal
11 more American.
A Profltnbl-n Bnalneaa.
"Don't you lind lt very trying," Bhe
nsked the groat mnn, "to have to furnish your autograph to bo many per-
elsiont people?"
"Oh, uol" be answered. "Most of
tbem send stamps, und I return the
autograph on a postal card."—Bait!
more New*.
St. Hippolyte, Que., June 23.—
(Special)—Mr. I,. A. Faquin of this
village has written for publication
the following letter. In it ho speaks
for both himself and his wife. Tho
letter reads :
"After much sufficing I had become
unable to wort. 1 had Kidney
Trouble which gave me great pain.
"My wife had usod a box of Dodd's
Kidney Pills for a similar trouble
some time before, and us they had
completely restored her to good
health I mado up my mind to take a
treatment myself.
"I was nol. disappointed, and I can
now say that I have tried and proved
Dodd's Kidney Pills to be the greatest medicine iu tin? world.
"We are now both quite well and
able to do our work as well us ever.
"We have found Dodd's Kidney
Fills to be a remedy, whieh saves us
the pains and troublo which wo often
see in others, who are languishing
and incapable of attending to their
"Wo keep Dodd's Kidney Pills constantly on hand, and use them occasionally if we feel the slightest indisposition. We have used altogether
between us six boxes.
"Perhaps I should explain why I
write this letter. It is because T feel
thero may be many others who huve
not heard of Dodd's Kidney Pills, or
who having hoard, have not given
them a trial, and to such 1 would
say 'Give Dodd's Kidney Pills a fair
trial and you will agree with my wife
and myself that thoro is not any
other such medicine to bo had." '
What Dodd's Kidney Pills have
done for Mr. Faquin and his good
wife they will do for any man or woman who suffers from Kidney Disease
in any form.
London has maintained for many
years prc-eminonce in the fur trade.
American and Russian buyers both
visit that city to buy furs originally
taken in their own respective countries. The sales amount to !?20,000-
000 a year.
The cabled report of the terms of
peace said that "all burghers outside the limits of the Transvaal and
Orange River Colony," etc., were to
bo brought back to their homos. The
correct version, according to London
papers, is "all burghers in the field,
outside," etc. This makes rather a
material difference to those refugees
iu the United States who intended
applying to tho British authorities
to pay their passages to South Africa.
The air pressure on a person of ordinary size is thirteen and a half
A man of fifty yours of age has in
ordinary cases undressed himself 18,-
350 times, and of course, dressed
himself just ns many times.
When a person on tho street raises
his hat, makes a bow, the work of a
second he is carried by the movement
of tho earth fiOO meters round with
the plnnet, three miles round the sun,
and nearly a milo forward with the
Gain nt ri-ir-
Aside from the senlhnentul aspects
of the case, aside from tlie circumstance that the sea birds impart often tho only touch of animation to
Ibe otherwise lifeless landscapo*. their
destruction is to be deplored un economic grounds. It is fair to assume that they, like other birds,
have their places in the economy of
nature. Some of them which live on
offal and scraps thrown overboard
Irom vessels act. the part, of scavengers, and help to keep the waters
wholesome, while others, which feed
en fish, are useful guides to fishermen. AU these birds are tireless flyers and aerial acrobats. I have often
been interested in the antics of gulls
who hud evidently had all the lish
they cured for. After dinner tbey
amuse themselves in sporting with
their scaly victims. J have often seen
a gull plunge into tho water and
emerge triumphant with a herring
in his claws. Flying to a considerable height ho would drop the fish,
whicli would be deftly caught in midair by one of his swooping fellows.
Time aad again havo 1 -seen this
manoeuvre repeated until one fish
would perhaps pass through half a
dozen pairs of claws before it finally
reached tho water. The sea birds
nest on rocky cliffs along tho rIioios
of the Groat Lakes and on rocky
islets. In some places they are so
numerous that the human inhabitants gather anil eat gulls' eggs as
nonchalantly as we do those of the
domestic fowl. But gulls' eggs will
soon be a rarity, for the sea birds
are rapidly decreasing in numbers,
more's the pity. — Kuvenspur, in Toronto -star. __
A   Se-rloni*   Inipprf ImFnt.
Te-y-her-Cnii you mention some prent
mnrf who had un Impediment in hia
Mllle Willy-Please, mn'nm, George
Washington did. lie couldn't tell a
Asfc for Miliar^ end take no other.
Doctrino is nothing but tho skin of
truth set ui> and stuffed.—H. W.
A prince who fiilloth out with liis
laws breakest with liis best friends.—
Common soaps destroy the
clothes and render the
hands liable   to   eczema.
Atk for tk« OtUg-m B«r »u
(Compilod from The Comm(.rcial)
The local market has been dull all
the week and at first was not inclined to advance with the outside
market. Exporters seem to find it
hard work to do any business and
complain that export bids are out of
line with prices here. Referring to
tlie latest mail advices of sales of
Manitoba wheat made on .June 6th
und 7th to Liverpool and London
and figurine; out freight and expenses it is seen that the pr'ces sold at
were ljc to 2c per bushel under what
the wheat was bringing here in store.
Fort William', on the same days, so
that there is no wonder exporters
have been slow in buying lately.
While there has not been a great deal
doing prices huve hardened. They
closed a week ago at 1 hard, 74 \ c;
t northern. 72c; and 2 northern 70*}c,
in store, Fort William, spot or June
delivery. In the first (lays'of the
week they advanced \c daily but on
Thursday and yesterday the advances
were larger and at the close of Friday's business we quote values: 1
hard, 70'c; 1 northern, 71 Jc; and 2
northern, 72*fc. delivery spot, June
or the first half of July.
FLOUR—Hungarian patent $2.15
per sack of 98 pounds; ('lenora, 82 ;
Alberta, $1.85; Manitoba, 51.70 ;
and VXXXX. 81.25.
MILLFEKD—■"Jeniund is heavy and
the market is somewhat unsettled.
Bran is worth "51U per ton in bulk;
and shorts 818 per ton bulk, delivered, subject to usual trade discounts.
(JUOUND FEED—We quote: Oat
chop, per ton, 828; barley chop, §21;
mixed barley and oats, §2l>; chup
screenings,  815.5U;  oil cake, SWJ.
OATS—The demand for oats for
shipment east has fallen oft considerably and dealers say it is difficult to
lind buyers now at fair prices. Most
of the business is for local feed account. The market is weaker. We
quote: No. 1 white, in carlols on
track, Winnipeg, per bushel, 45c; No.
2 white, lie to 42c; feed grades, 38c
to 3*Jc. At country points farmers
ure getting 33 to 35c for No. 2 while
oats.    Street oats are not offering.
BAULKY—The market is now down
to almost a nominal basis and prices
are lower. Wo quoto 44 to 45c per
bushel for feed barley in carlots on
track here.
FLAXSEED—Nothing doing.
Sl'ELTZ—Dealers are doing a little,
business in speltz for feeding at 50c
por bushel of 50 pounds.
HAY—Market very firm as hay is
becoming scarce. Large quantities
have been destroyed by the rains.
Prices hold firm at 88 to 80 per ton
for fresh baled in carlots on track
POULTRY—Tho market is quiet.
Live chickens bring 70 to 75c pei-
pair, and turkeys are worth lie per
pouud, live weight. Dressed turkeys.
Smith's Falls,  18c per pound.
BUTTER—Creamery—Tho market is
weaker owing to larger offerings.
The price hus declined lc. We quoto
now for fresh June make, factory
points, lGc per pound.
BUTTER—Dairy—Thero is no
change in the market for this butter
as supply is running about the same
as lust week and thero is good demand. We quote round lots lie pet-
pound commission basis for tubs, and
13c for prints. Prints are not wanted  nt all  us  (bey will  not keep  now.
CHEESE—Offerings are larger and
the market has declined lc. Dealers
are now paying lljc per pound for
new Manitoba cheese delivered hero.
!■'.(!(!S—The market is well supplied
with eggs. Buyers' are still paying
lOJc por dozen for fresh case lots,,
here delivered.
steady at lust week's price. We quoto:
Beef, city dressed, H to (lc per lb.;
lambs, each, S3.50 to 84.50; hogs,,
per pound,  1\   to 85c.
HIDES—No, 1 city hides, (ijc; No.
2's, 5"jc; und No. 8's, tie. Kips and:
calf the same price as hides; deakius,,
25 lo Ilic: slunUs. 10 lo 15c; horse
hides 50c to 81.00.
WOOL— 0 to GJo per pound for unwashed   fleece   delivered   here.
Tallow—Local buyers are paying "*•
io lie per pound for tallow delivered
here,   according  to  grade.
SENECA HOOT—Some small lots
of root have offered here this week,
and sold at a price in tho neighborhood of 85c per pound. Dealers are
not now willing to quote more thun
84c us they believe that ns soon as
the roads dry up root will begin to j
come in. The above prices are for
clean, dry root, delivered at Wiuni- |
Over ninety distinct congregations
of women connected witb itoinan
Catholic religious orders are settled
in Great Britain.
A lady writes: " I was enabled to remove
the corns, root and branch, by the use of
Ho.lowuy's Corn Cure." Uthers who have
tried it have the *unie experience.
There are no rules    for friendship.
It must be left to itself;  we cannot
force it any more than love.—Hazlitt
Lcver'BY-Z( Wise-TleartlDiainfcctant Soap
Powder is bolter thun other soap powders,
as it also acts as a disinfectant. 34
Fortune gives too    much to many,
but to none  enough.—Martial.
before your time. Proper care or
your stomach and diet will keep
your health good, ln this particular Ogilvie's flour is a known eh-
emy of dyspepsia, as it makes the
best of good, white, sweet, nutritious bread—it is the housewife's  favorite.
TcTtVIES' hungarjan"
- Mlllors io H.R.II. the Pr rice of Wales
•WjesUr   &#€/  /tits ^M^eAf'   HrHd/ 4n#4j- ££0rt477U£Asl'
<f. <aA- <h - <£aJes &v-z&f*'Je£fo /date /iMi^t
Where the bottom of the ocean is
bad an ocean cable will frequently
lust, only thrue or four years, but on
good bottom wire taken up after
twenty years has been found almost
as good as ever.
A  Grateful  Mother    Tells  How  JJcr
Little  Boy  Was  Cu*-ed.
Sirs. A. Sauve, Kowanton, Que., is
another happy mother who thank*
Baby's Own Tablets for the health of
her boy. Tin- little fellow became
thu prey of worms—that curse of
childhood. His rosy cheeks lost their
color; his little legs and arms became
skinny; his eyes lost their sparkle
and he became sickly and peevish.
His sleep was restless and feverish,
and his food seemed to do him no
good. His anxious mother almost
despaired of seeing him back again to
gooil health. However, she heard of
Baby's Own Tablets, and gave them
to her child, ami now she says:—-
"The Tablets made a wonderful
change in my little boy. All signs
of worms have disappeared, and he
i.s now in the best of health. 1 can
honestly say that Baby's Own Tablets have no equal as a cure for
Muby's Own Tablets are a certain
euro for all the minor ailments of
little ones, such as constipation, colic, sour stomach, Indigestion, diarrhoea, simple fever and lhe irritation
accompanying the cutting of teeth.
Guaranteed to contain none of the
poisonous Opiates found in the so-
called "soothing" medicines. Thoy
are for children of all ages, nnd dissolved in water can be given with
absolute safety to a new-born babe.
Sold by druggists at 25 cents a box,
or sent postpaid on receipt of price,
by addressing the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockvillo, (tut.
A lens sixty Inches in diameter has
just been cast nf the Standard plate
glass works in Butler,  Penn.   It     i-;
lor   the      tolCSCOpe   nf      tint   American
University uf Washington,
A Chicago Judge has held that a
fourth wife hus no ground for dlvorco
in thi; fact that her husband insists
thut. tho mother of his lirst wife
shall live with (hem. The court's
view iri that a man bus a right tn
keep his mot her-in-lnw in the house,
"just as be bus a right tn keep a
dog." Chicago papers are naturally
wondering if wife No. 9 would have
no grounds for divorce if the husband
insisted in keeping his first three
mothers-in-law in the house, lint
surely not even a Chicago mau would
insist on this.
CATTLE—Fresh    grass    cattle an
hardly obtainable yet in a wholesalt
way as the frequent rains keep thenu»
out  of  condition.   Keports   from   tlw?
range country say that the cattle are- .
very      backward.   Good       butchers" ,
grudes are worth fj-Jc per pound  de- I
livered  here  und   inferior   lots   fie  to>
SHEEP—Sheep are worth from 5c-
to f>ic pei' pound, oft cars, Winnipeg,
and lambs about thu same.
HOGS—Live hogs are moro plentiful and worth for best weights, averaging between l.">0 and 12o0 pounds,
(>ir, off cars Winnipeg. Heavy and'
light weights,  lc, less.
MUjOH COWS—COWS arc scarce,
and good milkers readily bring $4$
in this market, the range being from
S.'lfi  to §-15 each.
HOUSES—There is a good demand) •
for horses and dealers find no difficulty in desposing of all thoy can secure. The market is being largely1
supplied from Ontario. Prices are-
(«)It is now proposed in England to
drive tram cars by power derived
from huge; springs, which ran in-
wound while the whole is in motion
or otherwise.
A Penny Saved is a Penny Earned
You can save dollars by watching tho advertisements in
It carries bhe advertisements of the big stores of Toronto and the leading business house of Canada. People in tho west can enjoy all the
privileges of those in Toronto by taking advantage of
whieh The Globe is making to all those living west of North Hay. Regular price $+.00 per annum, Send TWO DOLLARS and have it and The
Saturday Illustrated number go to your address tor one year.
AdilrcHMi   TIIK   GLO0H,   TnitOVro.
are made   from   the   best  selected   Sl'Rl'CK,  witli
whicll are secure and will not fall off.      Always ask
your dealer lor
KDDV'S      \AAOOL3^:iNaVft/ARE:
Friendship is tho shadow- of 11"
evening, which strengthens with tin
selling sun of life.—I.a Kontaino.
ADINTXEn HLL-Mruiy i-orsnn* fiifTer
cniti:itiu« I'pony after narttikiiiw of u luv
dinner. Tho fend partaken of iBlikoaboJ
toad upon tho stomach, and Instead "f bain
healthy nutriment ic becomes a poison to
system, Dr. Pormoleo's Voffotablp Pills
wnndnrful p<.rrooLivc* of Filch troublas.   'J'
correct acidity, open secrotfons and convert
food partaken of into healthy natrimont, T
are just tho medlclno totaka it troubled «
Indigestion or dyspepsia.
Art Is nature concentrated.—Dal;
No    wise   man over   wished to hi
SHARD'S LISIMEHT Is used fcy PnyslciaDS.
If fun .is good,  truth  is Mili belter,
land love  best of all.—Thackeray.
A   Nurm-ry   Traireflr* * F*^
Her face waa sad, her lips a-p«Vt '"-"P
Her looks were far from Jolly;        *
.Another girl bad cut her out-
Thin little paper dolly.
*-P*»**"* AH
A   tlcnt  "IIonr."
fi rest "hour" of from fifteen to sExty
minutes, taken la the middle of the-
duy nfter eating, is of more Vftlw In
preserving the equilibrium than ail tlie
known tonics.
'I'llo  Oir.li-u.
In planning the garden every fnch •
Should be utilized, either for gPOM or
flowers. No corner bo dark or poor
that ferns nnd niyosotis will not thrive-
there, nnd even tho "rubbish heap""
mny he transformed, into u charming:
rockery with small cost or labor.
A woman who was charged at Iligh-
gnte, London, with being drunk and
incapable pleaded that faintly troubles had made her take to drink. Ono
daughter, she said, had been poisoned, another hanged, a son had beeu
killed in a railway accident, nnd another   wns   in   fin   asylum.    She     was
Mrs. Ce'.jsto Toon, Syracuse, X Y.. wrrtosi
"Kur yean I eonld not oat many kiudsufifood
-without produciOffR burning, pxarutJaua-ff pain
in my stomach. J took Parmeloo'soccordhw't ■
direction** unilnr tho head of 'Dyspepsia or So*
■diR-o•■'lion,, Ono l*1* outiroly cured mo,  1 osj)
now oat uyttdorXohoMO, wltl tdl troa Iiti
mo in tho lenst.'' Thoso plJlsdo notoatuopnio
or griping, anaflhotud l*o used when it oathutli
l te required*
A Common
Bred Cow
When toned up \iy
' ' k's Wood l'un
will   give   (is
ucll ;unl as  rich
milk nsalilghly
bred aristocratic
Jersey cowgives
upon or-
d i n a r y
feed, aud
n Jersey
cow when
wilt wonderfully increase her yield
tf milk. It saves feed too, because
a smaller amount of well digested
food satisfies the demands of the
system and every particle of nour-
Bishuicnt sticks,
60 cents a package.
Lccming, Miles & Co., Agents,
Writ* for Book on Cntllc snd Horses free.
Our    souls much    far thor Mmn 0UI
yes can see.—Drayton.
Next   to   excellence   is   the   uppi
tion of it .—Thackeray.
/W/tT,'*«.  '    ''MiJt'Jtilc-''
J3P ®i"l^\
\v. II now, wonldn'l Hi.t
klllyoni two good
and no match os,    Hard l*.<-.. on the old
The Office Specialty  Mfg. Co. Ltd,
Tho only complete up-to-dato caso oo the max*
kt-t Disappearing doors, qosrterod oak,
goldoufln tb.
P. 0. BOX 393 t. R. HAMBtY
Winnipeg, Man. Mftr-, Westom Branca
w. n. r. No
A man smoking a pipe of medium
size blows un! ol his mouth for every
inne he (Ills tho pipe 700 smoke
clouds.    If   he   smokes   four   pipes     a
day, for twenty years, lie blows out
210, l 10,000 sitioku Douds.
.(attacked vrlthobolorAornnnmoroomplatnt
it nny kind :»n»l .it omv turn Iviltlo of J)r. .IP.
KeUonrffXfvsentrrt-'ordlatond oso ft sooord*
Iiik to alrootfoh-*-* Jt* nets wltb wumlnrful rapid*'
ay in sobdalna that droadfnl ■ i-*":,*.i) tlmt
weakens tho-atrann I man and that dostroys
tlm roOOg aod tl*li<-.*<\ Tho e who hnvo usod
thisi hotera modlc<nosoy it sets promptly, i.nJ
■rnvor faiU to I IT*>it n thorough euro.
I Worms doraogo lhe whole Bysiora. Mother
: Qravi a* Worm Bi terminator demoa0*1
I worms, and glYOS rust tu the sufferer, It only
j*o.*:U»*3 cents to try It nnd be convinced.
j if two lovers spend four hours to
gether and the lovor takes or re-
ceives 200 kisses—low calculation—
and each kiss lasts ten seconds,     in
Hive years' time the lover would have
885/000 kisses, and their lips would
huve heeu united for the spnee of
forty-two days nnd  six hours.
Rt, Vitus P e.orha»»chtUrenofKlailTi i that do
■o, or known frtsndlhat te aflueterf, then send (era
fre« trial bottlo with vatnahlc Trealiw, rmj Uyit.
The samploh.'itlf wilt he sent l>v until, ptvpni-J, toyeui
ntsaratPoatOfuoSsddrsBh itnaawwdwhireoTsry/
thing elM bas |jilcJ.(^\Vhcn writing, mention th •
Eapor and gtre namn, nru on»l Kill edJrctt loTHI
IEUIC CO., 1/9 Kma Sr. -Aest. TOnONTP. CtHC,',
liu nut nsk a man if he has Ihvii
through college Ask if a cpUfig/a^oa
IH I'M  through him.--('hapin
Il  is estimated that  there are ahout
•j,nun   negro lawyers   In the United
Tho It-rightest Flower* must f.vl*\ hut
ynnuff lives end:iiii;nrfd hy H-voro coughs nd
roltls mny .'O preserved l»y Ur. Thorn..*' Krlco-
ttio Oil. Croup, Whooping COpgh, bronchitis,
in short all ntlortlon-Hof tho throiit nnd ItUUJS,
nro relioved by thisStOrltagpreparation, which
also remedies rheamnlla pains, « re*, bruises)
Dllos, kidney diUiculty, una te most oconoinle»
Dotwcen two evils choose neither; i"*-
tweeu two goodfl, choose both.—Try-
on Edwards,
Hope is a loaf-Joy which may he
beaten out. to a great extension, like
1  [ovo to lose myself in other men's
Idleness is as fatiguing as repose is
iweol — iv Levis.
As your enemy's  nnd your  friends,
so are you .—Lavater. •>•{$ &$"$ ^^$JP&&$>/$®®fy&^
8 • •
' 444,44,,,4*,,,,,,***44*'********* ***************** I
^^..♦'.^^♦♦.♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦'!«-S>^><^^-M-^<^-*-vr *••-:•.••■••<»
The Smelter City
Of East Kootenay
Marysville has a smelter building,
Marysville has two saw mills.
Marysville will be a payroll town.
Marysville is growing rapidly
If you would prosper buy prop- Ihe Marysville Tribune
erty in Marysville NOW.
Notice Is hereby ^i-zen thai the partaor*
ship heretofore existing between A. E. Hide
.ml <\. J. Small, (under the name of Rale &
Small) Ih this dny dissolved by mutual consent, A. J. Small retiring from the business
and a. K. Bute collecting nil bills and paying
nil ticeuuDts
A. E Bale.
a  ,1. Small.
Mny, lBtli, li)02.
Barnst ;*, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook anil Maryavlll, B. C,
»»»*•»*>•*»'**'»'*•■»»•***» ******
Offices, Marysvrlc and Cranbrook.
At-*.-.;-- : • • • I ;-• • • • p$m®W$®$
"5 n Mess or to Mcllride hros."
The Oldest   Estab'ishad Hardware   Dealers    in    East    Koote
Cranbrook, B. C.
<•■*«*-•-••"*-'•:-• ;*••«■*«•»*'• • •' M.-.-.>s>j,.v.y,'.;
Post Office Store
C. E. REID & CO.
Drugglsta and Obemlsta
-.*>!xeK?-.i*Ksx?'<^'t*-i'j>;.-i ....... .>:<ix?ysxi,
Subscribe For
The   Tribune
^?->ts§A.4Sa.^^   «  «-i,*i'i*.   S	
I UPSON    •*    Ml ic-IUSON,    Publishers
j. iu "n.nisox, miBlncsH Manager.
fnvtiriibh ir Advance:
Fishing iu the St. Marys river and"
Mark creek has improved considerably
the past week.
W. Bales, father of Al Bales of the
Marysville hotel, who has been here for
ihe pait two week*, returned to Fort
Steele on Wednesday.
Don McKay visited Cranbrook this
week, and also purchase:! an outfit of
supplies for the government road cutting
party np the St. Marys.
Superintendent Eiemndorf drove to
Cranbrook yesterday on business connected with the smelter. Mr. Eiemndorf has made a very favorable impression with the people here, and the opinion is uuauituous that he thoroughly
understands his business.
Dr. D. H. Fisher ot Minneapolis, was
iu town this week. He was surprised
with the progress of Marysville, and
also with the smeller. He says that the
.Sullivan Group Mining company could
uot have secured a more favorable site
if they had traveled all over British Columbia. He was also pleased with the
mining properties he saw, and especially
with those on Luke creek. Mr. Fisher
thinks that Marysville will be one of the
best towns in South East Kootenay in
the near future.
The Tribune i« published in the Bmeltbi
City nl IviHi Kootenny. Il gives the news o
'darysville nnd the district oud is worth Twn
Molbirs ol any man's money.
. . . .......,.,i-...,'.,-i,-..>iV.v..1...1-i,..-i->.*v.^
We have Fine Perfumes,
Soaps and Etc. Toilet articles
and Sundries. Also a Large
Stock of stationery.
Marysville, n   C.
ffi^j-H-i-* *•-*-*-V* 3t*&&Qr$®<t4i®®iWi®
East Kootenay   -:-
•:-   Bottling Co.
AERATED    WATERS   of   nil   kind*.
Syrups,   Champagnes,   Cillers,   dinger
Ales Vl.c.   Soda VVaier In siphons.   The
most economical way lo handle It.
Cranbrook. B. C.
White   Laundry
1  have  the  only White   foundry  In
Marysville.      Qlvo  the  White  Man a
cbance  anil don't  boost the Chinaman.
Winter Schedule Effect, on October
Robert Laurie  visited  Cranbrook thi
R. Dudley  left   for Cranbrook Thursday last.
F. Glover of Fort Steele,   was In town
this week.
Mr, Ren mnn of Swnnsea,   war in town
tbis week.
McMillan   visited   Cranbrook
visited  Cranbrook
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
Crows  Nest Section
Leaves Kootenay Lauding
East hound Tuesday and
Leaves Medicine Hat West-
bound Sunday and Wed-
Cbas. P. Campbell.
East Kootenay'fl Lph
Mcoosei] Knilmlinrr.
Bbroudi and all Funo
taotly on bun-l.
Telegraph ami Mail
tvntlfil too    Op,
ling Undertaker n
Coffin*,    Can   ti
■nl  Furniehlng  not
n ml 1
•a promptly at
Box    127   Cnuihrnolr   am
(aH*i-'-. ■•■•• • wWW9
Subscribe For
The Tribune
$2.00 a Year.
*-., • • •• •••"•*;'
,1 Han
■ *
Woll fflah
to no'iiv 1
rhe public
thut mi 111
he Htm
nl Marrli
IBOS, Ilia
,■ |.nll
lorn I'Xim
lug. hrtwn
■ IH   IN
' iniltiml Poll'
•in'     Mr
hillK anil
put hII lie
ol ilii'
nald Hr
nl Handley.
« oil.
Paled M
B r  M
ll -'
mi, lima.
For Timo tables and full Infc rmat-
ion call on or nddrosn nearest
local agont.
E, .1. COVI.E, C. I
.1. COVI.E,
A. <;. P. ...
Vancouver, 11. 1
;, Cranbrool.
P, A.. Nolson, 11. C,
f ..,.,.,.r...,.,.,.iv,.,.i...,.,.,....,...-,. .   ,
J. R. DOWNES, Prop.,
The HandsomOBt Dining '.
Room ln East Kootonay
Good Table and ovory ac- ."-*
Amerloau drluka Leading •
brands of Liquors and Schlltz .'
Famous Boor dlapnusnd by *
the popular bar tender, Glias •
Armstrong '.
Beale & Elwell,
Notaries,   Insurance,
General  Agents.
Klmborly Townsito Reprosontlves
MiiiVKiill,.. II. C,
All kind* ol paper* drawn and Registered
I nHiint ami Mint*
•Townslte Office Mirysvllle.
Offloe at Cianbrook. nlso*
Trade Marks
Copyrights Ac.
Anyone aon-tlnn a Kkntrli and -loncrlntlr-ii tuay
quickly MCeftRifi onr oiiitit-111 free whether im
iiiTunlliiii I" in ■hnbly j-Hit-tir-iMo, Ci'nimurilcn-
tliiiiMHlrlrtlycDiiU-lfiiitliil. 11 tint,book cm Patent!
■unit rreu. tHdeit HKPiify for iwmrQiB patent*.
PAteuU Uken tlirciujrli Mmm .v Co. rc-celTe
ip'rinl notict, without churue. In tho
Scientific American.
A handi-jnuly llliiBtrnle-t wpeklt.    LnrBct rlr-
ntfotlon <>f nny aciontiu-r foarnil,  Termi. |8 a
(•■ni :  i.iih  iiii.pnitrt, * I,   eu"l i'> I'll ii" ■■ut ,11.'M.
MUNN-SCo.30""0^ New York
firaucb Ofllce. rdC h' It, Waslilugiun. 11 Q<
II.    1)
ljsl week.
N.  C.   IMcKinslry
lust week.
Fred Nevin of Craubrook, was in town
this week.
Tunnis Reiil of Crnnbro ib, is visitinu
Mrs. Reid.
Charles Finch visited Fort Steele 011
MonJriy last.
A work train was up Wednesday taking out ties.
Al Murphy cntne up from Crnnbrook
on Thursday.
Bd Taylor of Kimberley, wns in Marysville Monday.
George Golilie of Cranbrook, visited
town this week.
Paul Handley of Kimberley, wus in
town this week.
Fred 1C. Ilnines and Miss Dudley visited Moyie Sunday,
Laurie & Sons have shipped four cars
ot lumber this week.
11 C. McNeil left for Nelson Tnesilay,
lo be absent about 10 days.
Jark McTavlsh of the North Sla-
mine, was in town Sunday.
P, \V. Mitchell of Ihe North Star mine
was iu Miuysville oil Monday.
Harry Handley, who has been at Ne'-
son, returned on Thursday last.
Miss Wellmati of Cranbrook. has been
visiting friends in town this week.
Mrs. McKlnstry is visiting with hir
son N. C. McKinstry of tbis place.
J. I). Mcllride, the Cranbrook hardware man, was in town Thursday.
Charles Armstrong and K.J. Peltier
drove up from Cranbrook ou Thursday.
Fred Tate and Dan Hreinner of Crnn-
biook, brought the mail up on Tuesdn)
Tom Armstrong of Fort Steele, wasii'
town this week. He says lhat Steele is
very quiet.
Mr. Thompson, one of Cranhrook's
lawyers, was iu town Thursday oa n
business trip.
Rev. M Ilaughlon, wife ami child ti
Fertile, visited Mr. nud Mrs. Reid on
['liiusday last.
D. McFarlatie returned from up tin
St. Marys where he has been doing us
sesament work,
John Slater of Leask & Slater. Cranium,k, make a business trip to Marys
v.lle ibis week.
MUs I'lhel Dennett returned Wertnes
day from Movie, where she lias been
visiting her sister.
The smeller company is electing s
dun oil Mark creek for the supply o'
water for the smeller.
Dan Slone returned from a trip up Uu
St. Marys river, wh*re he has been pros
peeling and doing assessment work.
(leorge Leask of Cranbrook, has secured the contract for building the new
sc'iool house, ami work will begin a'
0 ice.
Walter Martin and iieorge Russell ure
still doing development work on the
claim near Luke crsek. The showing is
Oranl Ilelanger returned from his trip
to the Territories on Tuesday, He repotted things iu that part of the Country
as beiug"good.
Spokesman-Review: Prank P. Ilogan
and Mrs. ilogan leave thili week ou 11 n
extended eastern trip. They will go via
the C. P. K. to U.lcbec ami Montreal antl
will spend some time iu the New
Kngluuil mouutainsi
Fro'ii t lie Fertile Free Press.
Over twenty people  ascended  to the
summit of Mount  Fernie  last  Sunday.
A  number  alao   went  up the  Hazard
Oreek range.
Mr. Sherwood Herchmer has gone In-
'.0 partnership with his brother In the
law business here. The firm will be
-mown aa Herchmer & Herchmer.
A new lumber company was formed
last week by a number of local business
men under the name of tbe A. 1). Lum
ber Co. with mills at Coal Creek and
Headquarters at Ferule. The officers
jf the companp are ;-Pres. A D. McRae;
Manager, G, Q. Jewell; S^c. Treas. J,
A. Kennie.
The Brotherhood of Railway Trackmen of America has been refused permission to carry on an Insurance business In Canada, for the benefit of It-
members, on the ground that lt has not
aeensatisfactorily proved to the government tbat the calling of a trackman is
-mfliclently dangerous to prevent trackmen from obtaining Insurance from the
ordtuary companies.
Fred Beaver, better known as "Prof"
while under the Influence of liquor on
Saturday evening was walking down
the mainline of the C. P. R. just as the
express from the west came
along. The engineer saw the man on
the track after rounding the curve and
whistled for him to get off, but "Prof."'
failed to relallze bis danger and walked
straight into the engine with tbe result
that he Is now minus a leg. It was
thought for some moments that he was
killed but this proved to be Incorrect
upon examinaiion as was found that
aside from one leg being badly mangled
there was no otber serious injury.
Beaver was taken to tbe hospital where
the itijired member was amputed by
Drs. Bunnell andCorsan,
The Sf. Mary's Valley.
Kaslo Kootenain; Mr. J. Halpio returned from Marysville, East Kootenay,
this week, where he has been since June
1st at work on the Emerald group which
is owned by him. The group consists of
two full claims, the Emerald and the
Phcenix, which he located in 1807 and
has held ever since. They are located
aboutlS miles from Marysville and about
5 miles from the survey of the new
railway which will build along the
mountain upon which his property Is
situated* There are three ledges on
the claims all of which are about r> feet
and upon one of these a forty foot tunnel has been run which give foot for
foot depth on tbe lead and has shown
up some very fine copper ore.
Two other tunnels, 20 and 15 feet,
bave been run besides an open cut in all
of which ore has been struck. Assays
from the ore taken out of the long
tunnel give 88 per centcopper and from
the other two, from twelve to twenty
percent. Mr. Halpln has great faith
in his property iand says that as soon
as transportation can be had he will
have n shipping mine. The Malachite
group adjoln'ng the Erie raid on the
north west has a verv tine showing of
the same grade of ore. Thls-jgroup has
been lately crown granted by the owners, Messrs. Griddle, Thompson and
others of Neieon*
The Mackay group is the name of another very promising group which Is
located on the same bill. All these
properties are copper propositions and
are only held back by lack of transportation.
A. Bale, Prop.
Tie Pioneer Hotel of the St. Marys Valley
•i <$>--$>-.$>*$y$>*.-S>^
Prominent Minneapolis Citizen Here.
Dr. Ritchie, a promiuent physician of
Minneapolis, and a mau who has been
very considerably interested in mining
in the westt was here Inst week to confer with Captain Pompelly, who is flouting a strong company iu Minneapolis
fur the development of some of his claims
ou Luke creek. Dr. Ritchie expressed
himself as well pleased with the showing on tbe claims and with tbe country
generally. He left for the Stntes Tuesday.
Will Commence Work Soon.
It is evident that work will be resumed
on the smelter within a few days. There
are ten car loads of machinery on the
way lo Marysville at the present time
ami part of them have already reached
Cranbrook, Business is bouud to be
lively mound here in a few weeks.
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants of the district.|
PELTIER,   Of   Cranbrook,
Is the nearest wholesale dealer in
From Hie Horatd-
A. W. McVittie went to Marysville
last week to survey the Pedro mineral
claim which is to be crown granted,
Mr. Taylor, general laud ngent for the
C, P. R. for the Kootenays, with headquarters at Nelson, was in town yesterday.
P, Burns & Co. hnve bought the Mead
Bros.' butcher shops at Blairmore and
Finnic, and George Jnckson weut tbere
last week to tnke them over for tbe
D Juglns L,iy, who has been assayer at
the North Star mine, has resigned to
take n similar position at the Rambler-
Cariboo mine In West Kootenny, He
left for his new home Inst Monday.
N. Hanson of Wasa, was in town
Wednesday. The governor bas his
whole plnce lighted by electricity now,
and savs be is belter pleased with the
improvement thau any he has ma 'e
since he has hnd his place.
Paupore, McVeigh & Co. of Nelson,
ihe railroad contractors wbo huve secured the contract for building the
Frank and Grassy Mountain railroad,
have .started work and expert to finish
the road by October I5- They will have
i force of 51HJ men at work.
"Hutch" Has Moved.
I hnve moved mv ofiice to tbe rooms
over tbe postoilice aud would be pleased
to see the people of Marysville aud vicinity in my new quarters wheu they are
in Cranbrook.
John Hutchison,
Insurance, Mines and Real Estate.
Liquors, Hay and Pats,
************************* *************************
Pieper & Currie,
Dealers in Paints, Oils,
Glass and Wall Paper^
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators,
Marysville and Cranbrook.
*****************************A************ **********
Tlie   OenlBi   of   llH.vtho»i.o.
It would be ensy to explain naff*
thorite's peculiar temperament after
the modern fashion by reference to
heredity and environment, says Paul
Elmer More ln Tho Atlantic. No doubt
there was a strain of eccentricity ln
the family. Ho himself tells of a cousla
who made a spittoon out of the skull of
his enemy, and it Is natural that a descendant of tho old Puritan witch
Judge should portray the weird and
grotesque aspects of life. Probably,
too, his native tendency was Increased
by the circumstances that surrounded
his youth—the seclusion of his mother's life, his boyhood on Lake Sebago,
where, ns he says, he first got bit
"cursed habit of solitude," and tbe
long years during which bo lived as a
hermit In Salem."
But after all thoso external matter*
and even tho effect of heredity so far
as we cau fathom It explain little or
nothing. A thousand other men might
have written his books if their sourco
lay In such antecedents. Behind It all
was the demonic force of tho man
himself, the everlasting mystery of
genius inhabiting In bis brain and
choosing hint to be an exemplar and
Interpreter'of the Inviolable Individuality In which lie tbe pain and glory ot
our human estate.
Wholesale and Retail
From tiie l*ro*peotor,
Mr L Mamfiold was visiting friends
it Steele Wedneidjy.
.Iiy CJr*her with a number of prospec-
'ors went to the Windermere country
Mesdames Edwards and Krlckson of
Cranbrook were visiting friends at
Port Steele Thursday.
E C Snriltl', it Dempsay and T. J.
Mm were prospecting In the vicinity
olSt. Mtrj's prairie during the past
Agricultural Land Near Marysville.
lt ia perhaps uot generally known that
nbout a mile and a half north of Marysville there is a fine stretch of farming
land of about 21100 acres. This laud consists of n valley through which a stream
runs during lhe spring nnd until about
the middle of July, causing the grass to
grow five to six feet high. It is believed
thnt this land could be farmed without
irrigation, except what It naturally gets
in the spring and early summer. This
ground is covered in part by limber
leases, but to actual settlers pre-emption
privileges would oe expended, but the
laud could not be purchased.
A Bis Fie DUpUr.
The greatest pie display of which
history tells us took place In 1509, at a
dinner given after the funeral of Al-
brecbt IV., king of Bavaria, at the royal palace In Munich. There were seven
grent pies upon tlie table, representing
the seven nges of the world. The first
pie wns made at apples. It represented
Adam and Eye, the tree of knowledge,
the snake and the apple. The pictures
wore made upon tho crust with confections of sugar and almonds.
Another pie was made of doves nud
bore a wonderful representation of
Noah's ark In Its center, while round
the edge wero placed figures of every
created thing. A key went with this
pie lu order that It might be determined what theso figures were Intended to
Upon the crust of these wonderful
pastries appeared tbe tableaux of Abraham sacrificing Isaac, David slaying
Goliath, tbe ravens feeding Elijah,Samson tearing open the Juws of the lion,
and tlie lust aud most wonderful ot all
the pies when opened was found to
contain four living birds, which all began to slug.
Fresh and Cured Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We supply the best     Your trade Is solicited.   We have markets In all  the principal towns of British Columbia.
*************************  *************************
®i ■■■•yi i •■•" p$&WQ>®$®®®®®®®®®Q  •.>;•-.•-• r-f ! •■'•-!>rf*.--*"*-!-8 p®$$®®®$®
Send to—
REID & CO, Cranbrook,
For overalls, boots and shoes, rubbers,
underwear, hats, caps, and everything
a man wears
*************************    *************************
DOUGLAS   LAY,   A   R. S. M.
Licen;ed Provincial Assiyer
Late analytical chemist and control
assayer 10 lhe N irtli Mine company,
Every Description of .Mineral Analysis.
Prompt   Attention   to   Samples   by   Mull
and t xpress.
office and Laboratory.
Kootenay St. Nelson, n. C
'••• * * ? • • &X3 ?-!".v*>jA.'!-yj>vs^./.>'.-.'.r.»-*/*>
John G. Saxe'a Wll,
John G. Snxe, the poet wit, attended
a flag raising nt ('reenbush, n little
plnco across the river from Albnnyi
during tbe civil war nnd made an eloquent speech In which he praised the
young men of Qreenbush for showing
their patriotism by exerting themselves
to procure the star spangled banner,
"This did uot altogether please the
chairman, who whispered to him thnt
the young ladles of Greenbush had
also been Instrumental In raising fundi
for tbe purchase of the ling.
Thereupon Snxe, addressing tho
young ladles, made thorn 11 graceful
nnd gallant apology for not Including
them in bis praise. "I don't know how
I camo to make such « mistake," ho
explained, "save as I may have beeu
laboring und.r thu impression thut tbe
■n/un.'- raen of Qreenbur.b embraced the
young iudles of Oreenbush."
Feed, Sale and Livery Stab'e-
Pack Horses Furnished at any
Will take Contracts for any kind
of teaming,
Marysville       *       -       .       *       B.  C.
isvsxsx?..'.: ;*.,s-..M*?-*?-?.?.?-?'!>»^S''.
Good   Work,     Good    Material
and the Prit-a.
Mirysvllle. B   C,
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Inspector lor the C, P. R.
Offlola! Wiito1!
Criinliniiik, B. V..
Notice Is hereby given that all persons cutting Green or Dry wood on the
townslte will be prosecuted unless they
cau produce a permit from the Towuslle
agents. Permits may bo obtained by
applying at the townslte ortlce and paying Ml cents a cord lo advance, llv
The Marysville Townslte and Development Company.
Simpson St Hutchison.
Sole  Agents
<**4>* Pi * ?--!>'S><8kS'«*s> N> • * $ -»vsxs*.4>$«s-/j-».
East Kootenay Hotel
WIimi  you  tiro hungry   and wunl a good
meal.  Qo to the Rust. Kootenay.
\\ hen yon nre tlrod and wnnt a rcHt.   Qo to
tlio East Kootenay,
When yoti nro thirsty nml wnnt n drink.   Go
to Ilic Rest Kootonay.
In fnot whon ynn nro in Cranbrook.
tht» East Knotonnv.
Stop s


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