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The Marysville Tribune Feb 1, 1902

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 /
abe
(Tribune.
VOL  1.      JSO.   11
MARYSVILLE,   BRITISBt   COLUMBIA,   FEBRUARY, 1, 1902.
..   .     ^»	
$2.00   PER   YEAR
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hod. Geo A. Cox, President. B E. Walker. Q-n Man'gr.
Paid np capital, $8,000,000.    Rest, M,000,000.   Total raaooreea, S68.000.000.
A general bulking business transacted.   Deposit* received
London, England.    Office No. 60, Lombard Street.
*      Cranbrook Branch
HUBERT HAINES, Mgr.
Furniture and
Supplies.:.	
Complete for house or hotel.   Stoves,
Carpets, hardware and Wall Paper.
G. H. GILPIN,
Cranbrook, B. C.
We are pioneers and the largest
general dealer* in the district
G. H. MINER,
H nolesale and Retail
Hardware    Merchant.
Renumber the
Address......
Mining Hardware a Specialty.
G. H. MINER,
Pioneer Hardware Merchant,
CRANBROOK.
**)a)*t)i*t+44*4&*ri**ii4ti4+*4+*)*)*41r*4ia)4Q+*rt44+*>4$aHi
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
Fort Steele Mercantile Co, Ltd., Cranbrook.,
A Proof....
of the business we are doing le the amount of good, we are nslrg. Be-
•Idee onr big opening atook we received a big car ju»t three daya before
Cbrletmai. This baa been aold and another car haa been ordereJ and should
arrive aoout tha drat of February.
D n't fcrget lhat onr Mr, Miner d e • Hue repairing and upholatelng
OUR MOTTO: Honest O jola. Honest Prlooe, Hones D ..alius*
Tie Kootenay Furniture Company Ltd.
J. P. FINK, Manager. Cranbrook
•t#«#****#*«»M«*«'#4-'#****#*i-** ##**ic#*#*ir-*#i»j»*##j-« **».#.»##
3 CENTRAL HOTEL
HANDLEY & WOLF, Props.
Hotel and Restaurant of Highest Order
The rooms are a'l Niwly Furnished and Our Tables are supplied with the best thi market affords. Thi* departmsit is under
the management  of J.   WOLF.
The bar is furnished with all the bast brands of Liquors, Wines
and Cigars and  is  under the managemint of J. McDONALD.
      —    «*««fM  «w*4*«"^*#a,ai#-|r*«'#«i««#'4>#arara>
♦4>4>*4Vt>«rt*8>«4»<S><M^t»-m><fc^^
e)sy$¥»t»»»W«W»t>^^
FALLS VIEW HOTEL,
Head Quarters for  Mining  and  Smelting
Men. New House, New Furniture Home
like and Comfortable.
I)
ciiari.es early",
Proprietor.
F. K. BERNARD,
Manager.
Newa of the Mlnea.
The Phoenix minea will abip 1000 Ions
of ore a day to tbe Granby amelter for
treatment, and expeet to increaae it to
1500. Tbat meana 50 car loads a day a
the pr aent time.
Tbe North Star expect* to increaae its
force of men in a ahort time.
The Sullivan will resume operations
next week.
It fa repor'ed tbat in all probability
tbe St Eugene will reaume sometime in
May or June.
The rise in the price of lead looks good
to the people of South East Kootenay.
Smelters and refineries mean the upbuilding of British Columbia.
Too many people on tbe coaat and too
many political fossils in the eastern
provinces look upon mining aa wild
speculation instead of a legitimate industry that deserves every encouragement and protection.
St. Marys valley v.ill be covered with
prospectors tbe coming season.
Many properties in tbis district will be
developed next season that have been
allowed to remain idle tbe paat two or
three yeara.
Tbe people bave faith in the Pay Roland in all probability work will be renamed on tbis property in tbe spring.
South East Kootenay is a poor field
for wild cat men. That game ik played
out in this district. If you bave anything to aell it must show merit. A
piece of rock and a little hole in the
ground, accompanied by a long talk will
no longer be accepted as a mine. A
good showing ol work and rock is tbe
best combination to exhibit to buyeia.
There will be renewed sctivITy on the
Perry creek placera next season.
Several properties around Marysville
will be developed next season, owing to
tbe erection ol the smelter. Reduced
cost of treatment will start work on several properties.
Tbe government should not fail to extend Ibe road up tbe St. Msrye thia coming season. It is badly needed by the
claim owners in tbat section.
Deep ptacer woiking are liable to
bring back to the Wild Horse some of ils
old lime tame. The work is In charge of
experla and the results are looked fur
with no little interest by tbe people of
Ibia district.
The long drawn out strike at Rossland
on the LeRoi bas been settled by a compromise. The men will return to work
aud tbe union will not be dlrcriniinated
against by the, LeRoi management.
Negotiations are being carried on with
the other mines effected by tbe strike,
but no settlement has jet been reached.
BIG INDUSTRY BUILDING
The Smelter the Basis of
Corroding Works.
Elko News.
Elko, B C.Jun. 37.—The cold snap
struck here la.-t  week and made the interior of the hotels popular places.
George Hoggarth has built an addition
to his hotel.
Mcintosh & Jones have added a music
hall to tbeir hotel.
The concert given by Rav. Dunn at
the Melbourne hotel was quite a success
and quite a sum waa raised.
Postmaster Holbrook is adding new
boxes lo tbe postoffi :e.
George Pushee was on tbe sick list a
few days last week.
H. L. Stephens ia having bis bole)
papered and rapidly getting things in
shape for business.
P. McMahon and Mr. Williams visited
Gateway last week.
R. Cox, well known throughout Ibe
diatrictia now working at tbe Melbourne.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Mansfield of Jef-
fray visited Elko last Monday night.
Pieper and Currie, the well known
dealer, in wall paper and decorators extraordinary for the district, arc buay in
Elko Iheae daya.
Wm. Clark apenl aeveral daya in town
laat week assisting Mr. Currie.
C. M. Edwarda haa gone lo tbe coaat
for the transaction of aonie business.
Elko is growing and lives promise of
being one of the best towns in tbe district.
Killed at Elko.
From the Herald-
Alex Gibson, a driver for Toobey
Brothers, one of tbe contracting firms on
the north and south line, was killed on
the list. Tbe accident waa due to the
rough lock on the load of lumber breaking away on tbe Elk river hill. Tbe
driver was thrown from tbe load and one
wheel passed over bis arm, severing an
artery. Before medical assistance could
be aecured be bled to death.
Mr. Anderson, while blowing up some
stumps put in three cbargesof dynamite,
Two went off and after waiting some
lime be started to investigate tbe
cause and got caught in the explosion,
He started lor Spokane but died of bia
Injuries before reaching there.
LE*D    PRODUCTS    TO   BE   PRODUCED
The  Sullivan    Comfany'a   Plana   will
Make  Maryaville a Pay
■oil Canter.
There is no doubt that-Marysville la a
progreaslre and go ahead town. Col.
E. Sanndara expressed himself as follows to tba Nelaoo Miner.
Maryaville In Bast Kootenay will
donbtleas Bave tha honor 0/ turning
out the (rat whit* lead In thia province
aa It la tha Intention of the Sullivan
Group mines, wbea their smelter and
refinery Is finished to add corroding
worka. The company, says it can then
get about S centa a pound for Its lead
Instead of one and one-fifth centa, tbe
present price. CjI. ft. B. Sanndere made
thia Important announcement to a Miner
representative laat evenlog.
Col. Sanndara baa Juet retnrned from
East Kootenay where be baa been looking after tbe affaire of the company
and be aald that -the Intention waa to
complete tba amelter and refinery by
June lat and further oa a plant for the
corroding of lead wonld be pal In.
"With a new process invented recent
If In O jrmany." ha aald, "the lead can
can be corroded In two or three daya
while formerly the process occupied
from three .to elx weeks. The plant
necessary for the new process is not
nearly ao expensive as with the old
method. We have looked crefully into
the details of tne matter and have con-
concluded that we might aa well get
five centa for tur lead' In tbe form of
white lead as to aell It for considerable
less tn ore or In tbe form of pig lead."
Asked as to tbe progress which is being made with the amelter he replied
tbat the frames.of the building for the
smelter are all up and that the foundations are nearly coo plated for the roasters. ''Oar Instructions to those eiec.
tog the smelter are to push tbe work
rlgbt through the winter no matter
what the coat may be. Tbe material
for the furnaces la coming to band aod
It ia being put in poal ion. The fire
bil-k for lhe furpacea ft all on the
ground. The calculation is to bave the
smelter completed and In foil operation
by June 1st. Arrangements have been
made for hauling to the am-lter
tlie half million of ordinary brick
which were made recently at a point a
shoii distance from th*e smelter specialty for lhe construction of certain portions of the sme.ter and lead rellncry
plant.
"We are putting In an 8'M-horse-
power water and eletrlcal plant to furnish the power house is completed
rue water wheela and generatora have
k en ordered and are expected le come
10 hand any day.
"The tracks of tbe Canadian Pacific
railway have been extended right to
the smelter, site and all paasenger
trains going and coming from Klmberley now stop at Marysvl.le."
Asked wben opeiailona would be resumed on the Sullivan mine be re,lied:
"Oa February lat work will be resumed
on our properties, when a forco of 20
men will be put to woik under Supt.
Flndley. According to the report of a
competent engineer, whom tbe company employed apeclal.y for the purpose,
there are 205,000 tons of ore blocked
nut in our mine ready for sloping. Besides this tbete must be In tbe neighborhood of 50,000 tons of ore on the
dumps. So you can see lhat there will
be plenty of ore for the ISO ton smeller
which we are putting np. At the aame
lime the Intention la to do custom work
for the oiher mlnea of Eist Kootenay,
as we dealre to aaalet In tbe development of the country. When wa find
thai the capacity of ISO tone ta aot sufficient for current demands we Intend
to add another ISO tons capacity to our
plant.
"Already we bave cut 600,000 feet ol
lumoer at our aaw mill which haa all
been uaed lo the amelter and lis accessory bulldiogs, It is being consumed
now as fast asli can be cut and hauled
Altogether we will have eapended over
ISOO.OOO when the amelter and refinery
heglna operatlona, to aay nothing of
what has been laid ont in tha development of the mine.
"The low pi Ice of lead haa caused na
no apprehension, as we feel ceilaln
that li will not be long before It win
rlae again. Besides when all our plana
are carried out to a conclusion and we
turn the ore into bullion, the bullion
Into pig lead, aud the pig lead Into,
white lead, we are certain of a good
profit. We believe In the axiom that
the Lord helps those wbo help them,
selves," concluded Col. Siundera.
MACHINERY IS COMING.
GREAT MINERAL OUTPUT
J. Boderck Robertson Killed.
From the Herald-
Word baa been received that at an explosion at tbe Murray Hili holel in New
York city several were killed and about
40 injured. Among the fatalities was
the death of J. Roderick Robertaon, of
Nelson, one of tbe best known mining
men of British Columbia.
Maryaville Loses A Good citizen.
Joseph Schalch who was tbe pioneer
druggist of Maryaville, sold ont bla
business about a month ago to C.
E, Beid & Co. of Cranbrook. Mr
Schalch haa been managing the business
since, bnt left on Tuesday for
Cranbrook, where he will manage R.
E Beattie'a drug store for a few weeka,
after which he will return to bla home
In Louisville, Kentuckey. The Tribune
and the people of Marysville wlah^lir.
Schalch auccass and prosperity la his
future field of business.
Superintendent  Austin   lias    Returned
From  Ills  Purchasing Trip.
Mr, Austin, tbe construction engineer
of tbe smelter arrived from the S utb
on Tuesday, and a representative of
The Tribune bad an opportunity of talking with him on tbe train. During this
conversation 1 he Tribune man learned
the following facts. That Mr. Austin
had been during the past few weeka, In
Denver and otber American city's purchasing the machinery, castings etc.,
which will be necessary for the completion of tbe smelter. While away
Mr. Austin bought the Pelton
wheeles, fonr in number, which will
furnish tbe power. He has pu>chased
the blowers, which alone are a large
plant. Be has purchased the transmitting machinery, the steel flame and
otber hydraulic apparatus. H) haa contracted for the roaster and furnacea
caatlnga all of which will aoon begin to
arrive.
Mr. Austin stated that everything is
being done that can be done to push tbe
work a head. Each piece of machinery
aa It arrlvea, will be put In place and
tbua add to the conatructlen piece by
ple-.e until the whole amelter plant la
completed.
Everything connected with the plant
will be carried out according to tbe
original plana and the amelter will be
ready to blow In on schedule time, tbat
la Jane 1st.
Mr. Austin expressed himself aa very
pleaaed wltb tbe wonderful progreaa
made on the construction during bis
absence under the management of
E glnetr McKenile.
Moyie   Newa.
From the Movie Leader—
A quiet. wedding took place at tbe
home of Mr, and Mrs. Lee on South
Tavistock etieet Wednesday evening
wben Mr !I. C. Livesly and Miss Lizzie
Lee were united in marriage by Rev. W.
L. Sheridan. Miss Mamie Farrell acted
as bridesmaid and Mr. Wm. Gallup aa
groomaman. The Leader joina with
tbe people of Moyie in extending congratulations.
Lincelot Gubbins was in from Lamb
creek tbis week. Lance and "Scuity"
McDonald are sinking a shall on the
lalter's property.
Chas Diamond passed through Moyie
last Wednesday from Kitchener on bis
way to the hospital at Cranbrook. He
is suffering with erysipelas,
Tbere has been excellent sksling on
M yie lake this week and it has been
taken gocd advantage of.
Jules Schemeborn, the man who was
last seen with the late John A. Currie
on the night be was killed aud who
failed to give a clear account of himself
at the coroner's inquest, bas enlisted for
service iu South Africa,
Tbe Moyie postofficeaud P. D. Hope's
drug store will be moved to the store
room iu the Kootenay hotel building
about the first of February.. Mr. Hope
says he bas already received permission
ironi the government. He will occupy
the room formerly occupied by Schaich'a
drug store.
The cold snap has struck Moyie and
tbe climax for tbe week was reached
tbis morning wben the roarcury dropped
to ao degrees below zero. The leke
fn ze over tbe first of tbe week and the
ice is now about four inces thick.
There is a big demand for lumber in
tbe territories east of here and orders are
coming in to the rui'ls in tbis neighborhood thick and fast. Those in position
to know predict a big business for the
mills along the Crow's Nest Pass the
coming season. From present indica
tiona they will be able to get rid of all
Ibe lumber tbey can cut at a belter price
than tbey have ever received before.
With Ibia in view Ibe mill men are taking lime by the forelock and are getting
out a sufficient amount of logs for a
good long season's run. Messrs, Grant
& Sbeady will lake out in tbe neighborhood of six million feel of logs this win.
ter for tbe Moyie Lumber Otupany.
Tbey have between aixly aud seventy
men aud twenty teams employed in Ibis
work. Park. Mitchell & Co. have a log
ging camp established near Swansea and
will .lake out more logs this season
iban for any previous season since tbey
bave been in tbe country. Sucb activity in tbe lumbering business at a time
when tbe mines are closed meana much
for Moyie. It also goes to prove tbat
Moyie is not depending ou tbe mines
alone for its support.
Fernie New*.
From tha Free Press—
G. J. Bury was in town Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs, Scotl, Cranbrook, registered at tbe Alberta on Wednesday.
Owing to the illness of Rev. Mr. Hol-
lord no Baptist services will be held
Sunday.
Fred Burn, bookkeeper for P. Bums
& Co., bas installed bimself in tbe new
office of tbe company which is handsomely fitted up and conveniently arranged.
A very pretty wedding was celebrated
at tbe mines Thursday evening when W.
ft. Davis was'uniled to Miss D ck. A
number of useful gifte were presented to
tbe young bride and a very enjoyable
evening was spent by tbe numerous
guests.
British Columbia  Makes a
Good Showing.
PRODUCTION   IS LAKGtXV INCREASED
Material  Evidence of   the    Wonderful
Prosperity  of Canada'a
Beat  Province.
From the Cranbrook Herald.
The bureau of mines at Victoria has
issued a bulletin signed by W. P. Robertson, provincial minerologist, giving tbe
mineral output of the province for the
year 1901, aa follows:
"Tbis estimate is based on the actual
returns of a number of the mines, and
for those mines from which returns bave
not as yet been received, Ibe output is
baaed upon their approximate known
tonnage for the last year, together with
the assaya of tbe ores from tbe same
mines for the previous year. You will
note that these are not given as final
statistics for tbe year, which can only
be obtained after all returns are in and
checked very carefully. These will be
included in the annual report of tbe department which cannot be out for about
two months yet. I hand you these figures now ratber than wait for tbe final
statistics, as I believe the prompt publication of even an approximate official
estimate, making ao good a showing,
will be of benefit to the province, and is
generally desired by investors in our
mines,
"I think you will find this estimate
conservative, and very approximate,
quite sufficiently so to show the progress which his been made iu tbe mining industry during tbe past year. In
calculating tbe values of tbe products
the usual course bas been followed and
tbe average price for the year in the
New York metal market bas been used
as a basis For silver 95 percent, and
for lead 90 per cent of such market price
has been taken. Treatment and ore
charges have not been deducted Roughly speaking the Increaae made in 1901
over 190*0 is 25 per cent on gross value ol
output of tbe province. This will be a
very agreeab.e surprise to many, as lhe
circulation of reports giving a contrary
impression har caused a very despondeut
view to be taken of tbe progress of the
mining industry during 1901, which does
not aeeru to be warranted bv the lacta.
There is an appreciable drop iu the
placer gold production, owing to the
sudden melting of the snow last spring,
causing freshets, and leaving a shortage
of water during Ibe latter part of the
season,
"The tonnage ol ore mined from lhe
lode mines in the past year is about 871 .
832 tons, equal to an increase 01317,036
over the year 1900, a little more than 57
per cent. Tbere haa been aa increase in
tbe output cf all Ibe metals wltb the exception of lead, lhe low price obtainable
in tbis province for lead ores having discouraged thia class of mining except
where accompanied with good silver
values, The gross value of the copper
output baa Increaaed 306 per cent over
1901, while tbe lode gold baa incieaaed
36 per cent and silver 14 per cent.
"The attached forms sbow tbe estimated production of the various metals and
lot tbe various districts:
Value.
Gold, placer, ozs . 43 V14 f 891500
Gold, lode, ozs...       227696     4 71*4 300
Silver, ozs     4683718     2624002
Copper, lbs 30 736 798     495169S
Lead, lbs -  ..... 50529360     1970641
Coal, lone    1329 310    4587630
Coke, Ions        134760        673 8,»
Other uielaIs  309 030
Total vslue (20 713 501
"The value of the output of the aeveral minerals, including coal, anil apportioned by districts was ss follows:
Cariboo and Quenelle Mining
division f 450000
Omenica Mining division 20 000
Caaaiardiatilct  320000
Hast Kootenay, 26 536 Ions . 2 850 289
Weat Kootenay  7362189
Trail Creek Mining division,
27908410ns  3855556
Nelson Mining division, 103,-
48610ns  1110236
Ainswnrlb and Slocan Mining divisions, 30.167 tons a 240 615
Lilloet district, 3670 tons    . 56 900
Yale district, 401 oc8 tons.  ■ 4 75' 458
Grand Forks and Kettle river district. 401 008 tons  4695469
Canadian Cenaus Completed.
The official figures of the Dominion
cenaus, issued laat week, show that ibe
population of Canada la 5 369 666 aa
against 4 833 339 in 1891, an increase of
536 437 in Ibe figures of ibe Dominion
census Issued in the bulletin of last August.   By provinces lhe population is:
1S91 1901
British Columbia..      98143 177272
Manitoba      152506 254947
New Brunswick    -     321 J63 331 130
NovaScotia      45039* 459 574
Ontario  3114331 3182942
Prince Edward Iii.     109078 103259
Quebec.  1 488 535 1648898
Territories       66799 158 941
Yukon   27 167
Unorganized Ter-.      32168 35546
Don't   Want Judgahlp.
Vancouver, Jnn. 34 —Tbere is not
enough nf a fighting atmosphere in the
chief justiceship for Jos. Martin. He
to day flatly contradicted tbe story emanating from Ottawa, tbat be is applying
for the vacancy or for a position on lhe
supreme court bench. He Is supporting
E. P. Davis.
Fort Steele New a.
From Ibe Pro-iwtur—
The tunrel of lhe new placer c m a-
ny is now in 74 feet Sinking commenced on Tursrlay All liiavel now
coming frcui the tunne and shaft is being washed
Felix Rocke with a Fmall oufit bas
gone to Bull river to uo>k placer ground
in that vicinity,
Tom Robeits with a ,niall forrene
working deep placer grruurl on Weaver
creek. It is reported Ibat the gravel is
rich, and a considerable amount of tbe
yellow metal ia being obtained.
A large number of prospectors and
miners in the vicinity of Fort Steele are
getting tbeir outfits together in anticipation of an early spring. There is no
doubt but tbere will be a large increase
ia development of quarlz nines during
the present year and a number of shipping mines will be added lo tbe list of
protucing mines.
A contract bas been let for 100 feet of
tunnel on tbe Iowa mine situated on
Tracy creek. The ore is galena, carrying values in copper and gold. Tbere is
about two feet of clean ore in a ledge
tbat is six feet wide, tbe balance 01'Iedge
matter being concentrating ore.
On Friday evening tbe annual ball in
aid of the Fort Steele Diamond Jubilee
hospital was held in the opera bouse.
There was a large end lepresentative
gathering from Marysville, Moyie. Wa-
sa and Cranbrook. Kimberley, Jeffrey,
Fish Lakes and otber points in the district. The hall was beautifully deco.
rated wich evergreens and mottoes and
looked cheerful, bright and attractive.
The music was under Ibe direction of
Mr. E. J. Cann, wbo acted as conductor
of tbe orchestra, and waa ably assisted
by Miss Minnie Armstrong, Mr. Lucas
and Mr, Neidlg anil others wbo kindly
volunteered Ibeir aervicea. Tbe reception committee consisted of Mrs. E. C.
Miller, Mrs. E, Smith and Mrs. J. F.
Armstrong, and it is needless to say that
their duties were discharged efficiently.
Msara. Smith, Walsh, Galbrsith, Watson
and Nelson acted as stewards and were
most attentive to the assembled guests.
Financially the ball was a success and
the proceeds will materially assist in reducing the debt on the hospital.
J. A. Harvey ia expected to return
trom a visit to New Yoik about the first
of February.
J. Langlcy bas been appointed health
Inspector and will be stationed at tbe
boundary near Tobacco Plaina.
British Columbia News.
A large Increaae la to be made to tha
C, P. P   rilling stock on the Crow's
Nest and Pacific division.
The Crow's Nest Coal company are
shipping 10 cars rf coke a week to tha
Northport smelter.
Tbe Payne mine has installed electric
drills.
Engineer Blake more saya that the
Smllkameen Valley coal will give 76
per cent Hied carbon.
The C. P. It will build a Jnew ateel
bridge acrosa the Kootenay River below Nelson.
The British Co'umbla Coal company
wltb a capital of SI soo.noo haa been
formed to aqnlre all the coal la the
Kettle liver country.
A. Valcan smelter is being erected it
Fergusou, B. C.
The 6th annual report of tbe British
Columbia agricultural department haa
been published.
Theflranby amelter shipped Its Initial car load of blister copper on tba
80th to a New York refinery.
There will be a rush to the Horse Fly
country aa aoon aa spring opene.
II. M. 8, Condor is still missing. Both
Kngilsh and American war veaaela are
looking for ber
It.issland'a ore shipments last week
were r, 010 tons.
Slocan bas joined the list of Kootenay lowna having a hockey club,
ll. A. Bradabaw, one of Slocan'a eld
timers, was elected Mayor of lhat place
last week.
In Nelson children must be vaccinated before being allowed to attend tba
public schools
The Sliver (i.auce mine at Bear lake
haa made a shipment of a car of blgb
grade ore and has another ready,
The pay roll of the Sullivan Mining
company which Is erecting the Maryaville amelter lo Bait Kootenay, was S8,-
000 laat month,
Father Pat." H. Irwin, well known
throughout the Kootenayl and Boundary, haa retnrned to England to reside
permanently.
Over a tbonaand tona of ore dally will
be sent ont by tbe Granby mines hereafter.
Tbe Bonanza, up above Gladstone,
haa begun shipments of ore to the
Granby smaller
Although the price of copper la still
pretty well down—ibout it cents—
not a mine In the Boundary country haa
yet been closed on account of tbe reduction, nor Is tbere prospect of any.
W. J. G'etel, provincial auditor,
came In from Nelaon on Monday -.'git
to Inatal tbe new gold commbalontr —
Ravelatoke Herald.
Subscribe  For  THE TRIBUNE V    $-4T*wJ
->V-. ■ ^) t
m,    as-.nra.
oioAoAoJioAcAooAOAOAoAoicAO
i The Remaking
I Of Mr. Watts
And Wbat It Led To.
oToToVoToToVooVoToToToToT'o
I very nenily billed a man once—indirectly. As il was, I led to bis breaking
bis arm, cutting bis face very badly and
spoiling bis cloibos. It is a bonid confession to bave to make, but I -.rant to ease
my coust-it'tiee by setting it down.
One ntgbt I was silting in my tittle
room in ibe dull little provincial town of
Church ly. 1 waa thinking what a dull
little provincial town it was. And yet, 1
mused philosophically, I suppose nil the
human Interests of the big world enn be
found in Church); and til! the different
types of human character if one wilt only
go through the boredom of lookiug for
them, when they are on such a very small
scale. Tn Ik of romance, why there is
poor Watts!
At thnt moment Watts came In. He
often visited me of an evening. It was
not so much that be wanted to see nn* nnd
to hear my sentiments, but I was almost
the only person who would sit patiently
by while he aired his two pet subjects—
to wit. hutlertli-'S and Molly Qnrtou,
And Watts wasn't such a had fellow
either. He had nil the makings of n tine
man. 1 used to think, but unfortunately
he waa the only son of a silly mother.
And so she bail never sent him to school
to be kicked by the horrid, rough hoys,
btit had kept him at home with a tutor,
who wore spectacles, and had got into lhe
habit of eternally catching butterflies and
ninths and things and killlug them nml
putting their little corpses in boxes with
their wings stretched out. If he had done
it in moderation, one would have excused
him. Hut he didn't. He simply lived for
it ond for Molly tinrton. And the two
things were incompatible.
As for .Molly herself. I had my ideas
about her. She was my sister-in-law, aud
we had been friends from tbe days when
we had bowled our hoops together in the
High street (much lo the itnnoyunce of
wayfarers) right down to the time of
which I am speaking, when wo had mtny
(i ride and game of hockey in each other's
company. So I flattered myself 1 knew
something or that erratic aud athletic
young lady's mind, and I had come to the
conclusion, first, it' Watls would cease to
be quite such on ass be would make her
an excellent husband, ami, secondly, tlmt,
given that change in disposition, she
would not be unwilling to recognize him
In ttiat capacity.
Butterfly hunting was not to the fore
with Watts tonight. It seemed that that
day the lady had rejected him fur the second time.
Whereon, seated upou my chair, be
made much moan.
"I didn't think you bad the remotest
chance," I said, when he bad finished his
narrative.    He looked at me blankly.
"Unless," I proceeded, "you make up
your mind lo do several tilings."
"What?    What?" he said eagerly.
"First," I replied, folding my hands in
philosophic Cain)) "never to talk of beetles
and bugs for a whole six mouths, never
to let yourself be seen with that long net
of yours iu your ha ml, never to bhow a
soul those little creatures you hnve stuck
pins through."
He gasped, but was silent.
"Secondly," I proceeded, "you must become au athlete."
"1!    All athlete!" be exclaimed.
"Vou must play football," 1 said, "ond
be careful to get your shins well hacked."
He gasped again.
"And in summer time," I proceeded, "1
think It will be well for you to join the
cricket club."
"Impossible!" he murmured.
"It would be desirable nlso," I went on,
paying no attention lo tbe Interruptions
of (he silly man, "if you become u hero.
Now. you might save a life from drowning."
"I can't swim." he muttered feebly.
"Then you must learn to swim," t
shouted witli a sudden emphasis tlmt
quite quenched blm for n lime, "And,
above all, you must learn to cycle."
"Ohh!"
"Do you think." I said with much in
dlgnntlun, "thai a well built, active girl
like Molly (iJiitoli wonts to upend Iht life
tewing on the buttons of a wretched fellow who can only handle a butterfly lietV"
He looked so miserable as 1 thundered
these words at him that I felt moved to
genuine sorrow for him.   ltut i wascrnel
only lo be kind,
"Come now," I sold in n gentler tone,
"1 have known what love Is"—here I
plgbed and I hough I or my own dear Kittlo
lying under I lie glass in the churchy urd-
"and I know it's worth a good effort to
win a woman.    Let me help yon."
"How can you7" lie said dismally.
"Tomorrow," I replied decisively, "we
start learning the bicycle iu my buck glided. Ou S'liunia.v there is a pick up of the
liu\v r><ts. and ymi come with me to
have your shins hacked "
He groaned, but ihanked me and ns-
tented.
Ah. what weekl they were, those I'jc*-
rerding weeks In which we (oiled, Waits
and I together, lo make him an athlete!
I will sny nothing or the football, Have
thai he displayed really admirable pluck
in the presence of his ladylove; lighting
with o ferocity that called down th
hukc or lhe referee am] covering himself
with sticking plaster If not with actual
glory, ltut the bicycle I Oh, wluit weary
bourn I spent iu tlmt garden of mine iu
tin u lie endeavor to teach Iii in to ridel
Ih* seemed to bpve n positive genius for
doing lhe wrong tiling. Time after time
I marly despaired, and yet al last I here
i time a day when he actually wabbled lhe
whole length of lhe garden poth without
any assistance 'ind without a fall.
".Molly," I said, nboui a fortnight after,
"who do you think Is going to join our
I ieyeling porty tomorrow?    WflttS,"
"Why- he can't ride." she answered.
"Ob, can't he!" snid I. "lie can ride
like anything. Ue has been learning Tor
weekl "
"U holever made blm do thotV" idle
linked with lhe leiikt little self conscious
i Imiigf or espressloOi
"Wanted company, I suppose," I nn-
Mveivd iu my iiiohI matter of fuct voice.
"Ue's u great friend of mine you know,
mar-
She mode a ll Iff tit gesture of annoyance,
from which I gathered (hut 1 bad said tbe
wrong thing.
"Vou don't mind his coming, poor
ehnp'r" I asked. "Ile'i getting so tired
ot going about alone."
"lie enn come If he likes," she said.
I'rom which, being a philosopher, 1
gathered lhat sbe was very pleased be
wa* coming.
And so next day Walts turned up with
bis bicycle und ■ itplci-'Jid nnir of new
knee lueuthes tind some wonderful thick
stockings (o cover his skinny calves.
We started for our trip satisfactorily*
I lagged u little behind and watched the
fun. Walls grasping bis bandies with
immense firmness ami gating lixedly at
lhe road before him, plied his legs with
great vigor in the effort to keep abreast of
Molly, who wns iu ii mischievous mood.
Hni at lost come a catastrophe, There
wns n point where the road forded a to|.
eiohly wide, shallow brook, while by the
side a couple of planks nml a single hand-
roil mode o bridge for foot possengers.
Molly rude in front, and. giving n half
turn of her head, which revealed to me a
broad smile and n twinkle of mischief In
her eyes, she went straight as au arrow
>ver the planks. I saw punt* Watts hesl-
ate for a moment His bicycle staggered.
Then, gathering himself up with a mighty
fi'ort, he rode on to ibe bridge. Then came
i crash, o plunge, a loud shriek from Molly ond in u moment I was in the water
extricating Watts from a confused mass
if spokes and bundles aud carrying him
to the side of tbe ford. Poor cbap! I am
bound to soy that he was very plucky.
He only gave oue groan, but he looked
ghastly pale. The blood was running fast
from a cut in bis forehead, aud 1 quickly
saw that his arm wus seriously injured.
1 called on Molly tbat evening, after 1
had left Watts with his bead bound up
and his arm iu a plaster. She looked
white and seemed intensely anxious to
hear news of him."
"1 just dropped in," 1 soid casually, "us
I thought you might like to know"—
"How is be?   How is he?" she asked.
"Well, I think be will pull through all
right," 1 said slowly, "but it Is n bad
smash. His arm is broken and his beud
is horribly cut. Bat he is plucky about
it."
I saw her lip quiver; then, with feminine quickness, her manner changed.
"Whatever made the poor, silly creature try to cross tbat plankV" she asked
with a lightness that was really ndmira-
hie,
I looked her full in the face with a
blank expression.
"Vou know us well ns I do," I snid.
"No, I don't; Indeed I don't," she answered with most impressive inaeeuroey,
I explained ot considerable length why
Walts had got his legs backed at football
ami why he find got Ids arm broken while
bicycling, ond I left her thoroughly miserable to think it nil over.
It wos late iu the afternoon before 1
could get round to see the invalid next
day. I found him in marvelous spirits,
with a quantity of beautiful fresh cut
flowers by bis sofa.
"Who sent theseV" I osked.
"Guess," he answered, a radiant smile
lighting up all lhat part of his face that
was not hid in bandages. So I guessed.
And every day during his convalescence
there were fresh cut (lowers in his room,
and 1 had to guess who sent them.
And then one day I overtook him as he
walked feebly down the street with his
arm iu n sling. He told me he was thinking of dropping in to tea ut Western
Lodge. Now, Western Lodge Is where
Molly lived, and it was.a very nice plaee.
So I asked suavely, "May I come too?"
"Oh, yes, of course, if you like," he replied in such o dismal and disgusted tone
that I laughed aud went nway without
another word.
Hut as 1 sat in my chair that night,
thinking over things In general and particularly medilating on the fact that, just
for want of n candid friend, n really tine
fellow may do nothing but catch insects
all bis life, a little note wos brought me.
II ran thus:
I have caught my lust but tartly. Unique specimen. Priceless value. 1 had to chas* it oo ■
bicycle. Dear old boy, how can 1 ever thank you
enough f Witts.
— Penny Pictorial Magazine,
tlcen   Not   L'llnnr Their  S(<nfcn.
There are n number of honey making
bees which apparently do not use their
stings or in which lhe stings ore atrophied and too blunt to hurt. Some are
very small, so diminutive that they ure
called mosquito bees. They gather quantities of honey, of which Hates, in one of
the forests on tlie Amazon, took two
quarts from one of the nests. In Jarauico,
where some of these amiable bees are also
round, they are called "ungelltos," n name
given tbem by (lie original Spanish settlers in honor of their good temper.
Some Australian dwarf bees—nlso "sn-
gelitos" so far as human beings are concerned—do not use their stings, perhaps
because they ore not sharp enough to
hurt, but deal with their enemies some-
tiling after the manner of the Quaker on
board ship who refused to use n gun, but
threw the Frenchmen overboard. An enemy is held down by several of the bees,
who gradually put him ou the ruck by
pulling his limbs out tight and keeping
them so for as long as un hour, by which
time the prisoner "dies a natural death."
Bumblebees nre popularly supposed not
to sting. The males have no stings, but
tbe females have, at any rate in the common bumblebee. There nre so many sizes
in a bumblebees' nest — large females,
small females and males—that it is n safe
speculation not to take the risk, though
bumblebees ore very cosy going creatures
oud only sting when pressed or hurt.—
Spectator.
HrciiLiuu i'lii'in to lhe Yoke.
Mr. Kdward Lisle, whose "Observs-
linns ou Husbandry" was published in
!7.">7, describes the method employed by
bis "mhind" or cattleman to break cuttle
lo the yoke, "lie yoked two of the steers,
being two yearlings, together, and so suffered them lo wotti about the ground
where there were uo pits or ditches for
them lo receive Kurt by. lie also tied together the luislfy parts of their tails, the
rensou of which WHS because they should
not be able to turn their heads to each
other, so ns to strike one nnother with
their hotus.Mir by bending their necks too
much by eudeovorltig to race one another
and then striving break their necks," In
this condition the OX I) I ltd let them go on
the ground, if without holes or ditches, nil
night, or else turned tlieiu into on empty
open barn so yoked nnd thus treated them
two or three times before he worked them.
' V
  j i   ^SSSSSS—S
♦ » ♦ ♦ » *• i ♦ ♦■ ♦.» f
{A RAPIDS
PROMOTION
By W. R. ROSE.
J
To  Cure   I'urk   Without   Urine.
To 100 pounds or meat take two quarts
of salt, three pounds of brown sugar and
three ounces of saltpeter. Pulverize the
lust as line as possible ami mix thoroughly with the salt ami sugar. Now rub a
small quantity of the mi Mure nn tbe rind
side of ibe pork, the remainder nu the
Mesh side, rubbing it hi well. I'oclt lu a
bog that will allow the drippings to run
off. Kub each piece well os you put it in
lite box. Ariel* thirty six hours lake nut
and apply two quails of salt iu the same
milliner ami pock again. Leave It for
three or four weeks ami then smoke.
See ihal the meal is not frozen when applying either the nti.Mure or the salt. It
Is said pork Is better when cured In tbis
wilt than when Inn* is use*1.
At Sulla. In Argentina, a list of boys
nnd girls who tinV" foiled to attend school
regularly is published iu the newspapers.
There are 8,000 words used alike In
French and EnglUu without variation ia
spelling.
DoetnrH*   Vncnltoni.
"What 0 contrast the legal profession
presents to the medical In respect to holidays," so id o well known New York
physician the other day. " A medical man
rarely, until he has attained the highest
position, thinks of taking a clear two
months and the greater number regard
themselves os exceptionally fortunate If
(hey get n clear three weeks, whereas
lawyers and judges take their three
tnonthl ot n Btri-t<*li,':iii'i as much as an-
oilier mouth more nr <idd times,
"A doctor of Ihirty-llve whom I know
has been trying In vain for live years to
CVS a theater. Another told me lately
that he had uot been out of New York
(;lty save for 11 day for live years. As
for myself, since I took my degree thirty
years ago I don't think I've hod o year's
vacation, taking It all in all, up to the
present time, and I'm now sixty-five
years old. Very few outside the medical
profession realize wbat a terribly exacting service It Imposes."
The day was one of October's rarest.
The enr windows were all open a.* J the
swift motion created a pleasant draft that
carried no suggestion uf coughs or colds
with it. It was car No. till of the main
line, aud tbe conductor was No. 'SSI;
He was a pleasant appearing conductor, wns No. 881, young and well built,
with bright gray eyes and his cap tilted
hack on bis bead in true boyish fashion.
Me was on alert conductor, too, and keenly alive to die responsibilities of his place.
He helped old ladies ond children aboard,
he mode lhe passengers sit closer, he kept
a sharp supervision over all the details.
There was u tad man with gray hair
and a white mustache on the bock platform, a very well dressed man, who
seemed deeply interested in the trip. He
had boarded the cur while No. ilMl was
inside collecting fores, and, os this collecting process tool; some time, the gray
hatred man had a chance to make u study
of the roadbed us the cur rumbled along.
He wns looking over the platform rail
when No. 381 tupped him lightly on the
shoulder.
"Fore, please."
The gray bailed man slipped his fingers
into his change pocket uud drew out a
half dollar. As lie pushed it toward No.
3SI he slightly turned his head.
"George!" tie couldn't repress a little
(start or surprise.
"Hello, rather," said No. MSI as he
thrust tbe coin Into the proper pocket.
"Tickets V"
"No," replied the gray haired man with
some sharpness.    He stared haul at No.
3N1   us  be counted  out   the change and
thrust It into his hand.
"Transfer?"
"No," snapped the older man.
"How are you, fatherV"
"Well enough.    How is it with you?"
"Fine,"   laughed   No.   881;     Then   he
looked a little wistfully al the gray haired
man-    "I   wouldn't   mind  shaking bauds
with  you,   father.     It's  four years,  yoti
know, since I hail the chance."
The old man slowly put out his hand.
and No. MSI gave il a warm pressure,
"(letting down to the husks, (leorge?"
"Husks, father? Oh, I remember now
You allude to the unfortunate young man
In the Sunday school lesson, the young
man who lived on husks and tended
swine. Yes, yes. lint there have been no
husks ou my menu, father, and the end
seat car hog is lhe nearest approach to
the porkers. No; I get three good meals
a day and carry home my $11! overy Sat
urday night." He laughed as he sold it.
his eye on the interior of the car.
"Hut can't you get something belter
than this?"
"Haven't tried. You see, this was the
hesl I could do after being thrown out of
a better job by the burning of the bicycle
factory, and I promised lhe trolley super
iuteudeut that I would stay In the employ
of the road at least a year if they'd take
me on. nnd just six months nf it have
passed. Change here for the Ellin wood
belt line."
The old mon followed No. 381 with his
keen gray eyes that were very much like
the conductor's,  though deeper set, and
a new light came iuto them.
"You are married, George?*'
"I wrote you thnt I wos, father."
There was a liltic silence.
"And I hare n little boy. father, three
years  old.     I   wish  you  could  see  him.
Why ean't you?   We live nt No. 3" Corn
wall si reel, close to the end of this line.
You'd be very welcome, fiilher."
The face of the old man burdened, and
he shook his head.
"I have very little time," he said. "1
am here on Important business."
"Very well," said No. 381 quietly.
"You'll be welcome any time." Then be
lidded; "I take the down car here. Hood-
by." He leaped off. caught the rail of the
approach lug cur, waved his bund and was
gone.
The oh) man sighed us he turned hack
Somehow he seemed to have lost all in
teres! in the condition of the roadbed.
When lhe end of the line was reached.
he slopped from the car ami looked about
blm. Then he walked over lo the starter's little statluli.
"Will you kindly direct me to No. 37
Corn Wll 11 street?" be suid.
Ten ml ii ut cs Inter tbe gray haired man
kmx kid at the door of the little cottage
on Corn will I street. A neat young woman responded. It was not n favorable
hour for calling, but tbe young woman
bore a trim appearance* her hair was
nicely arranged, and there was nu nlr of
refinement iu her greeting that the old
man liked.
"This Is the home of No. 381, I believe." he said as he raised his bat—"I
mean of Hcorfte (..lazier."
"Yes. sir, hut he is not at borne. He
will not be home until U."
"I have come some distance to see
him." soid the gray haired man.
She looked ai h.m with a new interest.
He was an old man, and she fancied be
looked tired.
"Will you come in and rest?" she asked
In her gentle voice. "Perhaps you enn
leave a message."
"Thank you." be said and followed her
Into the pleasant little parlor. His keen
gray eyes traveled about the room uud re
turned to the woman. "I beg your par
don," he said, "but would you mind glv
lug me a little of your time?"
She looked at him wouderlngly und
then seated herself.
"You can't really be happy here," be
sold abruptly.
She started at the suddenness of the re
run tk.
"I do not know what you mean," she
sold.
"I menu thnt this little house, this lonesome neighborhood, the lack of nice
clothes, (he foct that your husbaud is but
a poorly puid employee, tbe desire foi
those things that just a little money
would secure, must make you discontent
ed at times."
Her color rose. She held ber dimpled
chin a little higher.
"Do I look discontented?" she asked
"Could I he discontented with io much to
be thankful for? We have uur health, we
have a cozy home, we have our little
Stephen."
"Eh!" cried the old man. "You havr
what?"
"Our boy, our baby boy. His name Is-
Stephen."
"Ills mime Is Stephen." the old man
repealed and wns silent for a moment.
Then he gently added. "May I see him?"
"He is asleep," replied the young moth
»r. Then she looked at (he gray haired
man a little severely "1 trust," she said,
"that your business wiih (ieorge Is not
I tanned to make .im discontented. I
t link you will full. We are both agreed
(tint George Isn't appreciated at his true
worth—ut least I have tried to make him
Niiuk so. But be Is doing the best be can.
What could he expect? He came out of
college without the slightest knowledge of
what earning a living meant, aud then he
met me. Perhaps.we were wrong, but we
were young, and George braved his father
to marry me. Well, it wns something of
i struggle, but we met It with courage,
Mid we never despaired."
Sbe threw a defiant tittle look ct blm as
she uttered the last words.
"I had no desire to hurt your pride,"
Mid tbe gray haired stranger. "If I did,
I beg your pardon.   Lonely old men grow
«
peculiar, you kflow. Hut, here, I fancy I
can explain a little of tbe business that
brought me to your home. I came to the
city to buy n controlling interest iu the
company that employs your husband. I
bave been looking over the property and
In doing so run across him. I—I liked
his appearance, but at the same time I
am free to say that to my mind he is not
the man for the place." He paused and
cleared bis throat, the young woman
steadily regarding him. "He told me
hat he had ffeoniised to remain in the
• mploy of the company a year. I suppose
he will keep his word?"
"He always keeps his word."
"Does he looPtor promotion?"
"Yes. He hopes to be made a starter
it the barns when the year is out."
"Yes. Well, as I have made up my
>nind that he is not the man for conductor, I mean to offer him something n little
better. If he shouldn't care for the start-
ership, bow would barn boss or assistant
superintendent suit him?"
The young woman smiled faintly
"Tbere is no question about it," she
said.
"Perhaps he would like the auperin-
tendency?" the old man added.
"He Would," murmured the young woman.
"Very well," said the gray haired man.
"Between you nnd me we will consider
him successively promoted through ull
these grades." ne leaned a little forward. "The fact is," he slowly said, "I
am going to make blm secretary of the
newly organized company at what I think
be will consider a very attractive sulury."
He paused and looked sharply at the
young woman, who had turned her eyes
from him nnd was staring intently nt the
pretty carpet. "Are you laughing, over
there?" he asked.
"No," she quickly answered. "I'm crying."
Then she arose and crossed over to the
old man and toolr his band and bent down
and lightly kissed his cheek.
"This is very, very good of you, Father
Stephen Glnzier-^she sofily said.
"Pooh, pooh!" he cried. "And you
knew me all thu time and yet bad never
seen me?"
"I knew your voice tbe instant you
spoke," said the young woman. "It Is
just like the voice of George."
The old mnn looked anxiously toward
tbe inner door.
"Isn't that boy Stephen awake yet?"
he asked.
That evening George's smiling wife met
George at the door uud put ber arm about
bis neck as she stopped him in the hallway.
"Why, what is it. Millie?"
"We have a visitor, dear."
"Is—is it father?"
She slipped nway from him and opened
the parlor door, und George looked in.
The old man was sitting iu the coziest
chair in tbe dimly lighted room, and on
his knees, with his sunny head pillowed
against his breast, sat the little boy.
As the keen gray eyes rested on
George's smiling'face the old man held
up his hand.
"Hush!" he whispered. "Stephen's
asleepl"—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Bow Hue. Roland Died.
How she bore herself on her journey
along the via dolorosa of the revolution,
which led from tbe Conclergerie to the
Place de la Guillutin, the world knows.
No recorded pilgrim of the long train that
fared that way In those heroic days
showed a eublimer indifference to its terrors. A spectator who saw her as she
passed the Pout Ncuf wrote of her aa
standing erect aud calm In the tumbril,
her eyes shining, her color fresh and brilliant, with a smile on her lips as she tried
to cheer her companion, an old man overcome by the fear of approaching death.
At the foot of the scaffold sbe asked for
pen ond pnper tn write the strange
thoughts thnt were rising in ber. When
the executioner grasped ber arm to assist
her in mounting the steps, she drew back
and begged that her companion might be
allowed to precede 'her. Tbe custom of
the guillotine allowed tier, as a woman,
the privilege of dying first, but she wished to spare the infirm old man a scene
thnt would augment bis fears. Sanson
objected.
"Come, citizen," she urged him with a
smile, "you cannot deny a lady her last
request."
Her wish was granted.—Editor of "Her
Private ilemoirs."
!; A PANTHER'S
i; BEQUEST
!! *
! ,    How Clyde Brown Pound s
I |       Fortune and Won a GirL
Varieties of Klucs.
Some one with plenty of time on his
bands has conceived the idea of hunting
through the works ot nil the well known
English novelists for the purpose of gathering all the adjectives with which to
qualify tbe word "kiss." The result of
bis labor is tbat kisses can be as follows:
Cold, warm, Icy, burning, chilly, cool, loving, indifferent, balsamic, fragrant, blissful, passionate, aromntic, with tears bedewed, long, soft, bnsty, intoxicating, dissembling, delicious, pious, tender, beguiling, hrnrty, distracted, frantic, fresh ns
the morning, breathing fire, divine, glud,
superficial, quiet, loud, fond, heavenly,
devouring, ominous, fervent, parching,
nervous, soulless, stupefying, slight, cureless, anxious, painful, sweet, refreshing,
embarrassed, shy, mute, ravishing, holy,
sacred, firm, hurried, faithless, narcotic,
feverish, immoderate, sisterly, brotherly
and paradisaical. The task seemed inter,
mumble, and be gave up at this stage.
A Mushroom*, tirowtb.
A mushroom's method of growth end
propagation is popularly considered to he
a tirst class mystery. It is not such, however, from tlie scientific point of view.
On tlie contrary, it is very well understood
how the seeds or spores nre developed on
the underside of the fungus, microscopic
aud of vast numbers, a single agaric often
having as many ns 10.000.0011. These
myriad germs, when they laud upon suitable gruund, send forth uumerous line
cottonlike threads, which bring nourishment to the spore. Fattening upou tlie
food It gets from the earth in tills way
the embryo swells Iuto a fleshy kernel,
like a knot amid the network of filaments
about it. Prom tbis kernel the uiuslirnnm
in nil its parts Is developed before it
shows above tbe ground.
Warned.
Of a certain Scottish professor tho following story is told: Among bis students
was a young mini from tho highlands
who, before be left bis country home,
lind taken to himself a helpmeet for life.
One uioiniii'; he entered tlio college classroom rather late, and the professor asked
him tbe cause of bis unwonted unpunctu-
nlity. Hnshfully tlie young man explained that thnt morning his wife had given
birth to a son aud heir.
"Oh, In that case it's all right!" said
the teacher, making tbe usual stereotyped
reply. "Only aee it doe, not happen
again."
Tlie Tertiary Epoch.
The so called mesozoic epoch was
brought to a close by the cataclysm due
to contraction and consequent crumbling
of the earth's crust which upheaved the
Rocky mountains and Andes on this hemisphere and the Alps, Pyrenees, Balkans
and Himalayas on the other Bide of the
world. Incidentally to this tremendous
alteration In the face nf the earth all the
giant reptiles were wiped out of existence. Tills event opened what is called
today the tertiary epoch. It is In the tertiary epoch Hint we live now. At the beginning of this epoch the only reptile*
which survived were tlie snakes, lizards,
turtles and crocodiles, nil of them resembling closely those of their kind which exist today.
In n large mining town In tbe far
west tbere lives George Rnndolf. a
mining king, wbo by nature is as stern
and arbitrary as men are apt to be
wben tbey acquire sudden rlcbes. In
addition to bis gold, he possessed a
rare treasure In the person of bis
daughter Bessie, ns sweet a seventeen-
year-old maiden ns ever lived.
Pretty Bessie did not lack for lovers,
and quite as naturally tbe favored one
was tbe very one that her father objected to.
Clyde Brown wns frank spoken, with
an honest, manly face, a truer, loving
heart and little else.
"Why, Elizabeth" — her father always called her that when displeased—
"how can you forget Hint we arc descended from tbe Randolfs of Virginia? Just a lltye longer, daughter—
a year or two at the most—and wo will-
go oust nnd live as other people do.
Then my jewel may find a worthy setting."
"I want no one but Clyde, papa,"
protested Bessie tearfully.
But tenrs made no Impression on the
hard henrt of George Rnndolf.
However, he condescended to give a
conditional consent to tbelr union-
such an absurd condition that people
laughed nnd shook their heads, and
Bessie's merry face grew grave.
"When you can show tbe possession
of a hundred thousnnd dollars you can
have ber," he snid grimly in answer to
Clyde Brown's manly petition. "Until tben I'll hear no more about It."
"You can never do It," sobbed Bessie
when tbey stood alone In the moonlight by the road a few moments later,
while her father watched angrily from
the window. "Fortunes are wonderful}' made in these mines sometimes,
but none will fnll to us."   '
"Don't bo discouraged, my precious)
Queen Bess," Clyde returned, with all
n liver's unreasoning fondness. "Only
trust lu me through nil and wait for
me, no matter wbat may happen. Will
you promise me that?"
"Indeed I will, dearest! You knew
that I would before you asked," she
murmured. "But do not try uie too
much, for father Is ns hard as n rock." j
"I must go away for awhile, my
darling. Somewhere In yonder endless chain of mountains a fortune Is
waiting for me. I feel It—1 know it
aa well as If It wore already In my
grasp," be answered In solemn earnestness.
"God grant tbat It may be so," sbe
added.
And then she walked slowly to tbe
I'.ouse, to her father's great relief.
The next morning Clyde left the
town fully equipped for a prospecting
tour, and quite alone excepting tlie
three large dogs which followed sedately nt his heels.
For some time the prize which, he
sought eluded him, but it came to him
at last In a strango manner.
One day, after following the course
of a noisy, shallow stream Into a narrow valley hemmed In by lofty mountains, be camped at the foot of a
gigantic tree near the water.
The dogs whined uneasily nnd sniffed
at a bole among the roots of the tree,
but be called them nway nnd went on
building a (Ire to cook supper from the
loose wood and branches around.
"Now tbat the fire Is ready," he
mused aloud, "I wouder If I'll find any
game hereabout."
As If In answer a half grown deer
came down to the stream on the opposite bank not'many rods away.
It stopped, wltb one foot upraised,
and looked at the dogs wltb startled
eyes. Tbe next Instant the report r.f
Clyde's rifle rang out, the deer leaped
Into tho air, sprung forward nnd fell
Into the stream, from which It win
soon dragged by the dogs.
But the echoes made by tbe report
bad not died out among tho hills before
another sound nroused them ngnin.
It was the scream of an angry panther from tbe mountain behind him,
nnd It wus Instantly answered by another on the right nnd yet another far
down tbe valley on the left.
Clyde heaped the dry limbs upon the
fire, aud the dogs, usually as brave ns
lions, whined piteously us they skulked
close to his feet.
He wnlted lu brcnthlcss anxiety for
several minutes, but could bear nothing except tho crackling of the fire,
which now threw a wldo circle of
light, and the night wind among the
trees.
Soon, following n magnetism which
he could nol account for, he fixed his
gaze upon u lull tree near the base of
the mountain nnd encountered the
glaro of two llerco yellow eyes.   •
A panther was crouching there upon
n long limb, every nerve of bis body In
motion as lie prepared for the fatal
spring.
To aim nnd fire nt him wns the Impulse of n second, nnd the tawny bruto
sprung outward, with n Btinrl of rage
nnd pain, and fell squarely Into tbe
fire.
There was an uncuribly shriek, a
smell of burning hnlr, a shower of
coals and lighted wood, then the brute
stood, wounded and blinded, near the
tree.
"At him, boys, itt him!"-cried Clyde.
And tbe dogs closed on blm; but,
wounded ns he was, he was more than
a match for them.
He killed one and sent tbe others
howling to a safe distance before their
master could surely aim the secona
bullet, which quieted him.
He was not an Instant too soon, however, for there came another terrific
scream, 'bis time from tbe tree directly
over bis herd,
"I'm.ready for you now!" he cried,
coolly sighting another panther directly
between the scintillating eyes.
He fired and sprung aside, while the
animal fell, struck the ground with a
heavy thud, clawed the earth and nlr
convulsively for a few seconds and then
lay quite still.
"This Is getting Interesting," muttered Clyde grimly, eying the two huge,
tawny bodies, the dead dog and the
skulking living ones, while he threw
fresh wood upon the scattered Ure and
peered In every direction.
"Meow!   Meow!   Sst-t-t!"
lie turned sharply to see the heads of
two panther cubs thrust out of the hole
near the tree, their ears laid close to
their round bends nnd their eyes sweeping tlie scene In fierce Inquiry.
"Hn, ba! A regular family party I've
stumbled on," laughed ClyCe. "S-s-s!
Seek 'em, boys!"
And the dugs pulled one kitten out to
his dentil, while the otber scrambled
back In the bole.
Suddenly there wns a slight noise In
the edge of the forest, and two half
grown panthers cnnie cautiously Into
the circle of the light, sniffing the air
uneasily nnd evidently afraid of a trap.
The smell of tlie scorched hair aud
the blinding glare of the fire puzzled
them.
But Clyde did not wait for tbem to
become satisfied of tho safety of nn attack. He fired two shots lu quick succession, killing one animal and badly
wounding the other, which the dogs attacked at once.
When tbe sharp, short fight was over,
ouo dog limped back to receive .the
praise of bis master, while the other
lay dead beside its dead foe.
"Yon and I are alone now, Brave, my
boy." snid his master, patting the dog's
head. "Well, when daylight comes we'll
see after that little varmint In the
hole."
The night passed without further
molestation, but Clyde kept the fire
burning brightly while he busied himself In skinning three of tbe panthers
—tbe one which had sprung Into tbe
dre being worthless.
Two were monstrous brutes—male
and female, evidently tbe parents nf
the smaller pair as well ns the kittens.
After a generous breakfast of roasted
venison he enlarged tbe bole with his
pick mil shovel, and, after examining
bis revolvers, crept In cautiously with
a lighted torch, while the dog remained
outside protesting against such foolhardy conduct by dismal yelps and
whines.
The cavity under the spreading roots
was deserted, but a huger opening led
Into tbe rocky mountain side, nnd
through this the astonished young man
crept, to find himself In a natural
cavern.
He soon discovered and killed the
kitten, but could find uo signs of any
more.
The floor of the envo was covered
with bones, and n neatly made nest of
Sticks nnd leaves was In the corner.
But Clyde did not notice these; he
was examining the rocky sides, which
were of a peculiar veined grayish
stone.
There was n smile of •satisfaction on
his face when he had finished this examination, and when he crept forth
irto daylight again he muttered,
tweaking Brave's ears until the dog
yelped In pain aud wonder:
"Queen Bess Is mine, Brave! There's
gold enough there to satisfy even
George Randolph, I should say, and I
claim It ns the panther's bequest."
George Randolph could say no more,
although  ho insisted on  visiting tb,
panther's den to sec for himself.
•'Some folks are lucky," be admitted
reluctantly.   "If that  mine  Is  worth
one hundred thousand dollars, you can
have her,  for n  Rnndolf never goes
back on his word."
That was ouly a year ngo, and the
mine bus already netted Its owner over
jr.oo.ooo.
But bo regards ns n dearer prize the
loving wife who rules his heart and
home—his Queen Bess.
era strength and brightness and Its rays
shine out all down tbe bill of life. Tben
we know that It will last till In God'*
good time comes the greater light,—
Violet Tweedale In "Her Grace's Se- '
creL"	
Tha Pari. Smile,
One of the most charming things In
Paris Is tbe smile with which the
working class and tbe selling class
meet their employer and their victim,
if one could only make the American
saleslady and servant .understand that
Its value Is above-rubles In tbe domestic routine! The smile Is one of the
secrets of French mercantile success,
especially with the Americans. They
smile and we buy, and reasoning from
this-hypothesis It will be seen that
the!i' smile la worth many millions ot
dollars per annum.—Argonaut.
BEAUTY SPOTS.
Try lemon Juice for whitening tb*
neck.   Apply It wltb a linen cloth.
After the bead has been shampooed,
whenever possible, give the bead a sun
bath.
A writer states that oily bands may,
be made comfortable and touchable by
wetting tbem once or twice a day while
clean with cologne, alcohol or toilet
vinegar.
A good circulation Is essential to tbe
growth of the hair as well as to Its color and fineness. A frequent, vigorous
brushing with a stiff brush Is the best
method of obtaining this.
A writer upon the complexion say*
the best way to treat freckles, a sure
cure lu alt but very obstinate cases, is
to touch them night and morning with
a camel's hair brush after dipping It In
lemon Juice.
For a greasy skin nothing Is better
than tbe combination of an ounce of
dried rose leaves, half a pint of white
wine vinegar and half a pint of rose-
water. Let tho vinegar stand on tha
rose leaves for a week, then add tbe
rosewater. Use a tablespoonful In •
cup of distilled water.
The LlEht  of Life.
"Love, unrest aud sorrow always
Journey together." You have beard the
old proverb, therefore sometimes the
love of my son makes me sud. Sometimes love begins too well to end well.
You know that the fact of one's own
life having been unhappy makes one
tremble for the happiness of tbose we
love. It seems to me us If life wns
composed of dreads born of love; directly a woman loves she dreads for
I lie happiness of the loved alio. You
see, tlio past gives us regret, the pies
ent sorrow and the future fear—nl
eighteen one adores at once, ut twenty
one loves, nt thirty one desires, ut foriy
one reflects.
However unhappy one Is, In time, nut
at once, one lights a little torch called
patience to guide the footsteps. It flickers nt first and threatens to go out, but
wiih wire nnd perseverance It can be
kept alight. Sometimes a aliroud envelopes It. lint ns time goes ou It gnth-
A Geological Fallacy.
Probably tho most wild and unjustifiable of all tbe crude beliefs respecting geological resources Is that which
holds to the conviction that by going
deep enough the drill Is sure to find
something of value, no matter at wbat
point the work of boring Is commenced.
There are numerous wise persons In
every community, estimable. Influential and In the blgbest degree public
spirited who are convinced thnt the
question, for example, of finding coal
In their special locality Is simply a
matter of the depth to which tbo explorations are carried. Rock oil and
natural gas are recognized as desirable
products In every progressive community, and every such community contains persons In other respects Intelligent wbo are ready to stake their own
fortune and thnt of tbelr nearest
friends on the belief that oil nnd gas
are everywhere underneath the surface
ind tbat their sources can be tapped
wltb the drill provided only there Is
sufficient capital to keep up the process
of  drilling long  enough.-
Pr.oflB.lor.al Shoppers.
Professional shoppers nre employed
by a certain large firm of London
drapers to test the abilities of shop assistants. This firm owns over thirty
large shops and employs nearly 1,000
assistants. To find out whether every
customer Is politely served a number
of lady customers are employed to call
at the various shops. They are told to
give as much trouble ns possible and
sometimes to leave without making a
purchase after looking at nearly everything In the shop. Should tbe unfortunate assistant's temper not be equal
to the strain, or should a single word
be snid that might offend, a report will
Infallibly reach headquarters and lead
to the dismissal of the sorely tried
handler of silks and ribbons.
Ho Chance  For Him,
"Just one," he pleaded.
"Only one?" she asked coyly.
"Only one," be said.
"You will be satisfied with Just one little one?"
"Yes," he answered, drawing her closer.
But St this she broke away.
"In that case," she said coldly, "you
are utterly Jacking In the modern accumulative spirit Hint brings prosperity,
and 1 do not feel that my future would be
safe in your hands."
Saddest Word, of Tonsrue or Pen.
"It's too bad about your son being hurt
so seriously ia that football game, Mrs.
Willikins, I'm as sorry ib I can be for
you."
"Yes, It's a dreadful thing. If his Injuries should prove fatal, it wouldn't be
right for Myrtle to go to tho game on
Thanksgiving, ind she's got such an elegant costume especially for it."—Chicago
Record-Herald.
Tha Rflconclllntlon.
"I un'stau's," said Miss Miami Brown,
"dit you dons mad* reffunce to roe as I
coon."
"You does me wrong," inswcred Mr.
Erastus Pinklcy. "My regards fob yoli
Is aech dat If I wns to make any comparisons dar wouldn' he nuilin' mentioned but
chickin* or possum."-
An  Impertinence.
"I think," she said earnestly, "that a
woman who truly loves ■ man always
has his best interests at heart."
"Perhaps," be quietly answered,
"but"—
"Wbat wcro you going to uy?"
"If that's tha case, what make* ber
mirry him?"
IS YOUR CHILD   IN DANGER ?
Croup, Bronchitis, Whooping Cough and Severe Chest
Colds are Threatening.
It is tho old story o( wot feet, exposure to cold and dampness nnd chilled bodies. Towards night tho
hoarseness comes ond the hollow, croupy or tight chest cough. Then mother's anxiety, for she knows the
danger and the suddenness with which the little ones are sometimes snatched away. Wnen you think of the
thousands of times that Ur. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine hus saved the lives of the little ones It
is scarcely to be wondered at that mothers look upon it with confidence and satisfaction.
DR. CHASE'S SYRUP OF
LINSEED AND TURPENTINE
It Is an Ideal medicine (or children because it is remarkably pleasant to take and Is perfectly free from Morphia. It Is ono of the few remedies for diseases of the throat and lungs which thoroughly cures the cold as
well as the cough. There are other preparations of linseed. Be euro you get Dr. Chase's Syrup of Unseed
and Turpentine, with portrait and signature of Dr. A. W. Chase on the hot Me. Price, 25 cents; family size,
threo time* as much, 80 cents.     All dealers, or Bdmanson, Bates 4 Co., Toronto, -
I f
r* >
11MSVILLET1
MARYSVILLE. B. C.
*'AN UNBROKEN ENVELOPE."
81 a rd y    Senae    of    Duty    Show*   fcf
Young American Workers.
Tbose who are not in touch with the
lives of working men and women can
scarcely realize what it means for either
evx to bring home bis or ber wage in an
"unbroken envelope." Saturday night
means freedom to spend, a taste of pleasure, u bit of fun. It would lift the estimate of human character if to those who
do uot have to measure tbeir income by
tbeir labor. It conld be told bow many
thousand lads and tired bright eyed girls
carry to tbeir homes those tight sealed
little treasures to be dispensed for the
family good. The sweetheart must wait,
the door of the theater remain closed, the
coveted new clothes be abandoned, until
tbe rent is paid, the fuel is stored, the
younger children clothed and mother kept
from worry. Tbe young lives erect themselves like pillars to uphold the roof and
stand guard until they can without self
reproach pass on to their own homes.
A. j lister estimate of tbe possibilities of
single lives would, I imagine, engender a
broader view of probable happiness and
influence In the minds of many a waiting
or disappointing young heart, and surely
a juster estimate of their value in our
lamilies und a higher tribute of praise for
What they achieve would sweeten the
years as they roll. A girl cannot say even
to tbe mother for whom she remains unmarried, "I have laid aside all else for
you." Tbe fragrance of the sacrifice
would vanish with the speaking, and even
tbe most selfish woman would be ashamed to accept what so often is taken day
by day without a word of regret or contrition.
If to live for others without personal
claim or award aud to make the chief result of endeavor an impersonal harvest of
relief and comfort to lives more or less
dependent on tho worker is a noble life—
ami who will gainsay this?—then the laurels of many a good son and brother, of
many a daughter and sister, should be the
greenest and most iuiperi.shri-Ie which
crown men and women.
Shagreen, now made from the skins
of sharks and rays, wns a name or-
iginully applied to tt substance made
from tho hides of horses antd asses.
The coming man has often a bill to
collect.
Everybody is wishing they, had a
pull whon a little push is tho vory
tiling they want.
MIASD'S LINIMENT Believes Neuralgia.
Th; man who gets out the wonther
report-- easily distances nli or her
authors as a writer of fiction.
The Brightest Flo with must fade, but
young uvea onduiifierod by novere coughs ud
colds mny l»o preserved by Dr. Thorn: V Kclec-
trio Oil. Croup, whooping cough, bronchi I bi,
in short all ailectluns of tho throat nnd lunirs.
nro relioved by this storling preparation, which
also remedies rheumatic pains. 8 ros, ItuIsos,
plies, kidney dlllicully. und ia most economic.
The stage nand is not noted for
rowdyism, but he occasionally rniflflB
a  sceiic.
TAKE NOTICE.
We publish simple, straight tosti-
moniuls. not press agent's interviews, from well known people.
From all over America, tbey testify
to the merits of MINARD'S LINIMENT, the best of Household Remedies.
.   C. C. RICHARDS & Co.
Rich people are never liars.     They
are just enthusiastic.
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
SHORT ROUTE    FASTTIME
TO
ALL MINTS
VESTIBULE TRAINS
Through dining and sleeping   cars
TO
WINNIPEG
ST. PAUL
With close connection for Chicago
- and  all points  in
Ontario. Quebec, maritime Provinces
Eastern and Western States
and   Pacific  Coast.
Excursion Tickets via Great Lakes
For Further Information apply to
any Canadian Northern Agent
Winnipeg* City Tickot, Telegraph and Freight
oftko, ui Main St.    GEO. H. SHAW,
Tol 891. Traffic Manager'
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIME TABLE
Bault Sto. Maris, Owen Sound, Tor*
ontoimd Enstvia Lukes, M n-
dny, Tharsduy find Saluretic....
Tuos., Frl., and Son	
Montreal, Toronto, New York and
£ust, via nil rail, daily	
Rat Portagoand intermediate pointy
daily    .,.,' :.
Mol.- ni, Lao ou Bonnet and intermo-
aiatOpQfnts Thurs.on.ly	
iiH-tnue la rrairIe,Braitdoii,Calgary.
Nelson and all Kooteaajr ana
nil const polntytdaily	
Fortune la Prairie, mandon and in*
' turniediaUt points daily oxcept
Sunday..	
Gladstone, Nbopcma, Minnedosa and
in tor mediate points, daily except
Sunday	
Shoal Lulio, Yorkton and intermed*
inte polnta, Mon., Wed., ana Frl.
Tuos., Thurs., and S:t t....;	
Sapid Citv, Hamtota, ]Vliniota.Tue9*
duy, Thur. nud Sat	
MoiuWed., und Frl	
uiordcu, Doloraine and intermediate
p:»int3 daily except Sunday......
Napinka, Alameda nud intermediate
points, daily oic-.pt Sunday via
Brandon      ,	
Tuos., Thur., and Sat	
ilciboro, Soiti'ia and Intormediato
points, daily oxcept Sunday	
t ipostone. Reston, Areola nnd intermediate points, Mon., Wed., and
if r i. via Brandon	
Tuo?:,Tlror.,andSat.viaBrandon
rrobyrihire, Hirsch, B. MifaitL Kstc*
van,Taes.,Thurf3.,Sat.. via Brand*
LV
lOJfi
ia.oo I io.i5
8.00 18.00
18.30
Tuos., Thur., Sat., via Brandon.,
gretna, St Paul, Chicago,daily ....
West Selkirk, Mon., WtS-andFri...
Tuec. Thura., and Sat.
Stonewall, Toulon, Tuos., Thur., Sat
Emerson, Mod., Wed., and Frl	
K.W.LteJARD,
Gan. Hunt
AR.
7J0
8.20
A MIDNIGHT ALARM.
14.10
18.30
12.20
7.50
UM
22J»
22.81
15.U
15.V
22.80
14.30
13J5
10.00
18.30
17.10
How a Brave Mnn Lost Ills Nerve In
a Lonely  llonsc.
As ho is G "foot 2 nnd is fully up to the
American standard _ of .physical courage,
It is amusing to hear him tell about it.
"The folks went nway on a three
weeks' visit," he relates. "That's an
awful big house of purs, you know,
and I remained there as the sole custodian. It had been burglarized twice within my memory, but I own up right now
that I used to feci a little squeamish
.when I turned in anywhere from 12 to 2.
"One night it was just after 1 when 1
clicked off tbe electric light. The wind
was blowing half a gale, and even when
tbere Is a dead ciilm late at night you can
hear all kinds of sounds and imagine as
many more.. I had a miniature howitzer
under my pillow, and 1 recall that I
grabbed the gun three different limes, Bat
up in bed, benrd my heart bounding nnd
was ready to turn loosens soou ns I made
up my mind where 1 ought to shoot.
"By 3 I wns iu a doze nnd had censed
to strain my cars for noises when there
came a 'bug' that raised both me and my
hair. Honest, it was the most startling
thing I ever went against, I forgot 1 bad
ri gun. I rolled from tlie off side of the
bed und dropped to the floor like n ton of
pig iron. I made ns good as u mile in
4:'M on my hands and knees, rea.hed il"»
hall, went down stnil's in three jumps and
a fall, went to the corner with all solid
set, met a policeman nud together we
hurried back.
"lie carried his revolver in his band,
ind I seized a $400 vase as a weapon as
ne passed through the hall. Just us we
reached the tup of the stairs there was
that blood curdllug 'htng' again. I dropped the vase into the hull below, uud ho
dashed into my room, turned on the light
aud investigated. What do you think he
found?"
"A burglar?"
"Xo. 1 hnd left my banjo keyed up
taut nud two of the strings had snapped."
-Detroit Free Press.
Wouldn't   Sin nil   For It.
He was a little, fat, sawed off (.iertnan,
and lie called at the corner grocery for
the purpose of paying a hill of a few
weeks' standing. After taking his money
the grocer handed him a cigar aud said:
"Now yon are square, Fritz."
"Guess dot I vos?" queried the tier
man.
"You arc square, I said," replied the
grocer.
"I vos Rchvare, was I?" exclaimed the
puzzled Fritz. ,
"Yes, you are All square now," said the
grocer.
Fritz wos silent for a moment; then his
face flushed, and, bringing his fist down
on the comitfr, be exclaimed:
"Py chimiueny! I vill hnf no more
peeseuess mlt you.- I pay mine pill like a
shendleuuin, and you make a Choke mit
me—you say I vob schvare von I know 1
vos roundt as a parrel ulretty. I doud
like dem chokes. Sly peeseuess mit you
vos done."—Chicago News.
MINARD'S LINIMENT Cures DamM
No century hns ever begun en a
Wednesday, Friday or Sunduy, and
the same order of days is repealed
every 20 years.
SOZODONT for theTEETH 25c
\ chestnut tree, planted by lhe
Prince of Wales, now King liHvard
o( England, grows beside the tomb
of Washing-tori, at Mount Vernon.
How's This?
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Reward for
nn easo < t Cat ami (ua. cannot 1-0 curud by
Hali'd Catarrh Curs.
F. J. CIIENE.? A CO., Props., Tolodo O.
Wo, the undersigned hnvo known F J.
Cheney for tho last 1 ■ years, and believe him
pcrfoct ly honorab o in .11 business transactions,
aud financially ablo to carry out any obligation
mndo by their firm.   .     .   _ _ .  .
wkst ATucax, Wholesale Druggists, Tolodo,
O. Wauhng. Kinnan AMakvin, Whulosalo
Druggists, Toledo,O
Hall's Calami Cure is taken Internally, acting directly upon thu blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Price 75c per bottle, Sold by
all druggists.  Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Tills aro the best,
A wise man speaks well of his
friends, and of his enemies ho speaks
not ui all.
Mr. Thomas Ballard. Syraense.N.Y .writes :
*' I hnvo been afflicted for nearly a year with
thnt most-to-bo-drcaded diseaso. dyspepsia, and
at times worn out with pain and want of sleep,
and after trying almost everything recom-
mended* I tried one box of l'armeloo's Vego-
table Pills. 1 am now nearly well, and belioro
they will cure me I would uot bu without
them for any money." *
^rK"H*-pHEB805i7
Oea.Pui.4is>
A man who loved and won says
that the best man at a wedding isn't
the groom.
A HEARTY LAUGH.
The Wonderful Effects Ii II.. Upon
Ih. Hainan System.
"Laugh and grow fat" la a saying as
old as the hills. It has long been an
accepted fact that humor Is a promoter
of digestion and merry words the deadliest foes of disease. Dr. J. E. Kennedy, editor ot the Iowa Health Bulletin,
writes an Interesting article on the value of laughter. In which he Shows It is
not ouly a remedial agent, but Is also a
valuable preventive against a host of
diseases. The physical effects of laughter are thus put down by Dr. Kennedy:
Laughter Increases the blood circulation.
It enlarges tbe heart
It expands the lungs.
' It Jiggers the diaphragm.
It promotes the dioculatlon of the
spleen.
In other words, laughter stirs up the
vital regions of the body, gives them
healthful exercise and produces a mental exhilaration which acts upon the
system much as a brisk walk In a crisp
atmosphere does upon the appetite. As
strong allies to laughter Dr. Kennedy
gives tbe following directions for men
tnl peace ot mind:
Beware of theologians wbo have no
sense of mirth. They are not altogetb
er human.
Keep your chin up.
Don't take your troubles to bed with
you. Hang tbem on a chair with your
trousers or drop them la a glass ot water with your teeth.
Dr. Kennedy has surely bit the nail
on tbe head. If his prescription and
advice are followed, bis own bills will
be decidedly  cut down.
Ia th. Far North.
"HI," -felled the walrus, "look out foi
that pot hunter!   He's after you I"
"I don't give a wrap!" replied the humorous seal as he disappeared below the
waves Just In time.
Technical.
Bretto—Manager Grooves did not accept my play, but he praised It very hlf-li-
ly. He spoke particularly about Its wenlth
of atmosphere. I wonder, by the way,
what lie meant. ,
Scorer—Perhaps It wos his way of say-
lag that the play was mostly wind.—Boston Traoseript.
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure
Cures Coughs and Colds
at once. It has been doing;
this for half a century. It
has saved hundreds of
thousands of lives. It will
save yours if you give it a
chance. 25 cents a bottle.
If after using it you are not
satisfied with results, go to
your druggist and get your
money back	
Write lo S. C. WRr.i.s & Co., Toronto,
Can., for free trial bottle.
Karl's Clover Root Tea corrects tb. Stomach
<c
Bricks ore now buing burnetii by
electricity, which promises to revolutionize the industry by greatly reducing the labor uud cost. Tho wet
dny is put into a covered iron mold
which holds 1000 bricks, a strong
current is turned on and In u short
time the bricks ure dried und burnt,
and are ready lor sale.
CRYING BABIES.
The Cry   of An    Infant   Is Nature's
Signal   of   Distress.
Babies never cry unless there is
some very good reason for it. Th<
cry of the buby is nature's warning
signal that there is something wrong.
Every mother ought to get'to work
immediately to lind out what that
something wrong may be. If the
fretfulness and irritation are not
caused by exterior sources, it is conclusive evidence that the crying baby
i.-rlll. The only safe and judicious
thing to do is to administer Baby's
Own Tablets without the slightest
delay.
For indigestion, sleeplessness, the
irritation accompanying the cutting
of teeth, diarrhoea, constipation,
colic, and simple fevers, these marvellous little tjeubietfl have given relief in thousands of cases and saved
many precious baby lives. Do not
give a child so-called "soothing'
medicines; such only stupefy and produce unnatural sleep. Baby's Own
Tablets are guaranteed to contain no
opiate or other harmless drugs; they
promote sound, healthy sleep because they go directly to the root of
baby troubles. Dissolved in water
these tablets can be given to the
youngest infant. Mrs. Walter Brown,
Mil by, Que., says :—"1 havo never
used any medicine for baby that did
as much good as Baby's Own Tablets.   1 would not be without them."
Baby's Own Tablets are for wile at
all drug stores, or will be sent direct on receipts of price (25 cents a
box) by,addressing the Dr. Williams
Medicine Co.,   Brockvillo,   Ont.
The  dressmaker  may  rip  und   tear
and still not be mad."
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25[
There is a vast dliTorencc between
second thoughts and second-hand
thoughts.
So rapidly does lung Irritation spread anc
deepen, thub often ia a few weeks a simple
couffh culminates in tubercular consumption.
Hive hoi'il Lo a couuli, there is always ilaiiKer it)
delay. Get a bottlo of Dickie's Anti-Coi.siimp
live Syrup, nnd curo yourself. It is a medicine
unsurpassod for all throat and lung troubles
It is compounded from sovoral herbs, ouch one
of which stands at tho head of the list as oiert-
inn a wonderful influence lu curing consumption and all lung diseases.
It's a lucky thing for the average
man that ho doesn't know some of
tho things that other people know
about him.
MINARD'S LffllMENT for Sale ETerywhere.
John D. Rockefeller has purchased
a 20OO-acro tract of land along the
banks of the Hudson. Ho intends
erecting a million dollar palace, constructing waterfalls, artificial lakes,
miles of fine roadway, and when
completed will present it to; his son.
It is a fine thing to be the son of an
oilocrat.
Wbat  Any Clever  Youth  Wonld  Uo,
"She said 1 might kiss her on either
cheek."
"Wbat did you do?"
"I hesitated a long time between
them."           	
Those "Off" Days*
Tbere irt diyt when every single tiling you try to
do gwi wrong;
You cannot even twist your necktie right i
You cannot get your hair to part exactly as 11
ihould,
Your breakfast will not coax an appetite.
Every finger that you have seems to be made Into
a tliumb;
Your brain cannot be brought around to think,
And everything you try to do goca Just the other
way.
And then you atlck your paatebruih in the tnkl
Tbere are daya that conic to all of ua when mat-
ten lake a twist;
The very morning popcr makes us nud;
We do not like the way the aun cornea slinking
Irom (lie ea»t:
We vow our lurk'a the worst we ever had.
The man we want to pleasantly Impreaa docs not
appear;
Instead there comes some on* from whom wi
shrink,
ind,   taken  altogether,   life Is  such  a   hollow
thing;
'TU then you atlck th* psstebniah In th* Inkl
Now, that's the flcrceat climax to all these un
lucky things;
It cosxri all our swear words to the front;
To Jah (tie Hust.-d Inkwi-ll with the Idiotic brush
Wilt imike a m-m arrange a swearing stunt.
And  then It Is the Jingltia fail to Jingle aa they
should,
And point!i>sa Jokes are all that one can think;
Of  all   iiiiliuUy  days  the  hoodoo  actllea on  the
one
That sees us stick tb* paslebruah In the Inkl
—Baltimore American.
THE MOON'S CHANGES
A Dl.plar •! ATarlee.
On tbe occasion of giving a concert
M:no. Siila engaged Tnganlnl at a feo
of 01) guineas, says tlie Golden Penny.
Tlie. nest day she repaired to the violinist's house and banded him tbe sum
In gold, the sight of wli' ' BIK'd the
great player with such violent emotion
lhat lie plunged bis fingers among tbo
bright pieces, which he poured over
his arms und bands ns though tbey
tvoro water. Despite this display of
uvurlce, however, be returned the fee
to lime.
1HEY HAVE   NO   INFLUENCE  WHATEVER UPON THE  WEATHER.
lome Svper.tltlou. That Still Exist
Upon tha Subject—Muon Tlieorle.
That Ara Mere Sarvlval* From a
Paat Credalitr..
A belief prevails thot the moon's
phases and changes bave a controlling
influence over the weather, but so great
an authority as Professor C. A. Young
of Princeton bas assured us that the
moon has. absolutely nothing to do wltb
tbe weather.
Such a belief Is In tbe strict sense of
the word a superstition—"mere survival from a paij. credulity. It Is quite
certain tbat if Tbere Is any Influence
at all of tbe sort It Is extremely slight,
so slight tbat It cannot be demonstrated with certainty, although numerous
Investigations bave been made expressly for the purpose of detecting It. We
bave never been able to nscertalu, for
Instance, with certainty whether It Is
warmer or not or less cloudy or uot nt
the time of the full moon. Different Investigations have led to contradictory
icsults.
"As to the supposed connection between 'changes of tbe moon' nnd
changes of the weather, It should be
enough to note that even within the
United States the weather changes are
rot simultaneous (lu Kansas and
Maine, for instance), ns tbey should be
if they were due to tbe euuuglng
phases of tbe moan. Since, however,
a change of the moon occurs every
week, every weather change must
necessarily occur within about three
days aud a half of lunar change, aud
half of tbem ought to fail within about
forty-five hours, even If perfectly Independent
"Now, It requires only a very slight
prepossession in favor of a belief In
tbe effectiveness of tbe moon's changes
to make one forget a few of the
weather changes that occur too far
from tbe proper time. Coincidences
enough can easily be found to justify
a pre-existing belief."
From a very remote antiquity. In tbe
twilight of natural astrology, a belief
arose that changes In the weather were
occasioned by tbe moon. Tbat the belief still exists Is clear to any one who
Is acquainted wltb current literature
and common folklore. In fact, it
must be admitted tbat even Intelligent
and well Informed people have been
known to accept tbo theory.
The Idea tbat tbe weather Is affected
by the changes In the moon Is still bold
with great vigor In Knglund, and one of
our proverbs Is, "So many days old tbe
moon Is on Michaelmas.day, so many
floods after." If it rains on St. Swllh-
In's dny, we are told to expect rnln for
forty days after. An equally wise prediction Is tbat If Christmas comes during a wuxlng moon we shall bave a
very good year, and tbo nearer to the
moon tlie better, but If during a wanlug
moon a hard your, and tbe nearer the
end of the moon so much the worse.
Another belief is Hint tbe condition
of the weather depends upon tbe dny
of the week on which the new moon
ebauces to fall. New moon ou Monday,
or moon day, l» everywhere held us a
sign of good wen I her. Friday's new
moon Is much disliked, while Saturday
Is unlucky for the new uud Sunday for
tho full moon.
In Scotland the farmers believe that
a misty moon \n n misfortune, nml an
agricultural maxim among them teaches that
If th. moon show, like s sliver shield,
You noeil not be .(raid to reap your Held,
But if she rise. Iialuetl round
Soon we'll tread ou deluged ground.
Another weather guide connected with
the moon is that to see "the old moon
In the arms of the new moou" Is reckoned a sign of fnlr weather, uud so is
tbe turning up of the horns of the new
moon. In this position it Is supposed
to retnln the water which Is lmngiued
to be In It and which would run out If
the horns were turned down.
The country people In Scotland foretell the changes of the weather from
the changes In tbe appearance of the
new moon. If she "lies snlr on her
back," It Is a sure sign of bad weather,
or when ber boms are pointed toward
tbe zenith.
At Whitby when tbe moon Is surrounded by a halo with watery clouds
tbe seamen say that tbere will be a
change in the weather, for tbe "moon
dogs" nre about. There Is also a belief
prevalent among sailors and seafaring
men that wbeu a large star or planet is
seen near tbe moon or, as tbey express
It, "a big star Is dogging tbe moon,"
this Is a certain sign of stormy weather.—Exchange.
The United States has now the
third largest Hebrew population of
any country in the world. One in
every 70 is a Jew.
In the yeur 1750 the Lord Mayor
of London died of juii fever caught
during the assizes at Newgate. Juil
fever wus a form ol typhus.
Austrulia now breeds considerably
over doulilo as muny sheep as the
United Stales, the numbers being
10O|,4 millions to 80^ millions.
Minaif s Liniment Cures Bonis, Etc.
Thu revolver's claim to ItHtiff a no-
ciitbltt weapon lies In the fact thul
it never goes off by itself.
Ill fitting booti nnd shoos canso corns. II-»l.
loway's Cum Cure i» tbo artlota to use. Uot
a botclu at utice and euru your corns.
In courtship afTection is often overdone; ufter marriage it Is apt lo be
rare.
AU men   havo not    reached a ripe
Old age when they begin to full ofl
Sozodont
Good for Dad Teeth
Nol Bad for Good Teeth
Sozodont- • • 25c
Sozodont Tooth Powder 25c
Large Liquid and Powder 75c
25c.
The creature most tenacious of life [
is the common sea polj p. One may
be splii into half a dozen sections, !
mukini; as many animals. They may
he turned inside out, wben thc-y apparently m.oy themselves just as
well as before. If two be divided
and placed end to end, the result will
be a monster, having a head at each
extremity.
CROSS pSTlOiiED.
M.  B. CONNICK RELATES HIS EXPERIENCE WITH BRIGHT'S DISEASE AND  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.
Suffered With That Dread Malady for
Fifteen Years—Treated by Five
Different Doctors—Literally Rescued From Death by Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Middle-ton, P. E. I., Dec. 30.—Mr.
M. 11. L'onnick, the well known
blacksmith of this place, known ull
over thu Island as the imtn • whom
Dodd's Kidney Pills saved from death
as by a miracle has often been interviewed regarding liis ease und is ever
ready to supply the facts.
"1 had been a victim of kidney
trouble fur fifteen years before 1 took
Dodd's Kidney Pills," said Mt. t'ou,-
nick in a recent conversation.
"Did ynu.know it was Bright's
Disease, Mr. L'onnick ?"
"►Not at lirst I didn't; .but when 1
found it out I was startled, I can
toll you. Jn those days, you know,
Bright's Disease was incurable. I
went to five different doctors. They
could do no good. Finally my wife
nnd I went together to one who told
us right out there was no use taking our money. I could not he cured.   I felt that  it was all over."
"How did you come to take Dodd's
Kidney  pills ?"
"Well, one day a customer und I
were talking of the death of a neighbor, aaid my customer said lie was
quite sure if ho had taken Dodd's
Dodd's Kidney Pills ho would have
been cured. That set me thinking.
For the last six years I had been
forced to hire a man to do my work.
Well, I began to take Dodd's Kidney
Pills, and before I had finished the
third box I was again ut work. I
can shoo a horse as well today as
ever 1 could in my life."
"Do you mean to say that throe
boxes of Dodd's Kidney Pills cured
you of Bright's Disease of fifteen
years'  standing ?"
'Yes, sir, that's exactly what I
mean. I was so stiff and sore I could
not stoop to pick up anything—
couldn't put on my shoes. If my wife
was here she wo'uld tell more about
Dodd's Kidney Pills  than I «an."
Mr. Connick is now 57 years old
and the picture of health and
strength.
THE CREATION OF EVE.
LIUle   AfineM'   Idea   an   to   (be   Dout
Conuected   Willi   Thai   Event.
Little Agues hnU b'ecu a regular attendant at the Sunday eebuul last winter,
Tho other day the sch-w>l opened agaft)
after the vaetitlou, ami the teacher decided tn Imvt" a general review uf nil tlie
^rottutl < fell by the primary department. I -u atiitL'd, very properly, at the
begiuutug:
"Children," said Bhe, "after Adam wns
created, how waa Kve brought iuto tbe
world V
a- half dozen hands went into the air.'
"WHlle SmMi may answer," said the
teacher.
".Made outen a bone from Adam."
"Now, children, that is correct. And
from what bone was woman created?"
There was an awful silence in the classroom, rinally little Agnes' hand went
up like it shot.
"Vou i.'in.v answer, Agnes."
Her (Incision came quickly*
"The jawbone*" snid she.
SIk'iih  of   Ills   ( n Ml tiff.
"I think," Raid the old man, "Bill wuz
exit out fer an election manager."
"Why sbV"
"Well, I can't pit it outen his hend
that twice one ain't ten."—Atlanta Constitution.
MUSIC MAY M MURDERED
on a yood piano—the piano la not to blame ;
but you can't get a.y music out of a poor
Eiano,   If you want a re ohy good piuno at
)west possible co.-t. try the
WILLIAMS'.
We are selling from (250 to 9500, according to
grada,
its matchless musical quality, Its parity of
tone, its durability, all commend it.
All makes of organs for sale, also some
good organs u:.d pianos, slightly used, very
cheap.	
FORRESTER & HATCHER,
V. M, C. A. Block.       -       -      W1NNIPE0.
EUlredtju " II" Bowing Machines.
For Sale Everywhere
Try our Parlor Matches.
They produce a quick LIGHT
without any objectionable
fumes.     ::*.-.'.:
THE
LIMITED,      HULL,
CANADA.        '
*
E. B. Eddy Co.,
< •
The Tear Just Closed Has Been the Most
[Successful in the History of
The great-west life
assurance co.
IN BUSINESS INJFORCE
PREMIUM    INCOME
INTEREST   EARNINGS
INCREASE   IN    ASSETS
It Stands Unrivalled.
A   cool    head is better    thnn cool
feet.
FAaoRD Out.—Nono but tliuse who luive bo-
come fucked out know whtit n dairo-sod, miserable feeling it is. A 1 Btrength Is'goui', und
despondency has taken hold of tho sufferers.
Thoy feel as though thero is nothing to live for.
Thero, however. Is a curo. dno box of Parme-
leo's VOfretul-lo Pills will do wonders in restoring health and strength. Mandrake and dun-
dellon are two of the articles entering Into the
composition of l'urmolee's l'llls.
Nothing Is wholly hnd. Even a
pawn tickot-has redeeming qualities
If your children are troubled with worms,
give thorn Mother Urnves' Worm Exterminator ;
safe, sure, and eileetual. Try it, and mark the
improvement iu your child.
Many a man gets to the top by
using the elevator instead of climbing the ladder.
Ii wo could see ourselves as others
see us all oculists would havo to
work overtime.
Darkness of Oc-enn Depth.,
How far does sunlight penetrate bt>-
DOOtll (he surl'nee of the seas'/ hns been
asked tunny times, and now the camera
has answered the question. Hy expos
log the most sensitive photographic
plates at various depths It hns been ns
eii'talmd with dellultencss how mueh
sunlight there Is In the water each de
Bccmling foot.
There Is a point al which no notion of
light Is found, and that point Is GOO feet
under lhe surface. Ilelow that Is absolute darkness, and the only way lu
which lhe most delicate plate can he ef
reeled in Ihal black abyss Is to send
dowu au electric light wiih IL
SnnnJ.h   Mntidnrn.
The favorite Instrument*In Spain ti
the niniidora of the gullar family. It
Is usually provided with six pairs of
wire strings.
R
IPPLEY'S
COOKERS.
Bell frumllO.O'ito 'I ■ 'H Hade of
boiler Dt-wL V> One* to ruM or
leak, i mi i M-.V-.-hi.. Ouu-sniMdto
cook *.'.. bu. f I in ;  teiiM. nml tu
bMtwfttflrln itopk tankilWttM
iWtVJT. Will hentdiiirv room's. CaU
»|li'MI- tml pl-il-V* »::. tll'li ffll'.
FJ R1PPLEY HMDWWE-C0,, tfll350
tftJAFfect'y.OnflMttU.) London,Out
illoway k Champion
BANKERS AM) BROKERS
WINNIPEG^
Write to iu for pricca of SCRIP.
Get our Liet of LiuuIm,
Stocks und   Bonds Buught and   Sold,
We enn furnish tho enact amount of
Si-rip for nny payment on Dominion
Lund*.   Do not pity cash.
Too any cooks , may spoil thu
broth, but experioNCO will teach you
that oni! can  do  the sain-'.
The  doctors  nre  tho  pillars   of  society.
All  some people  do for a living  is
breathe.
The fellow who is out after lhe
dough only sometimes mlssefl the
cake.
The verse writer is not necessarily
versatile.
When a man  fails  he  will   tell  you
that he is a victim of circumstances.
W.  N.  U. No. 358.
'p^JetJUj *0Ue «*»/ *M- A"**  «<   ***<«^
HALL & RUCKEL. New York.
REGAIN YOUR HEALTH
How many m«n art suffering miieriei for the want of a simple
remedy? They do not live ; they simply exist. In lhe (aces ul
thousand, can be read the story of a waited life and blighted
hopes. Joy. and pleasure, are unknown to them because there
vitality ie being* sapped. Varicocele, wasting (Itaim have exhausted nature's electrical force, and left them wreck, upon tho
shores of life.
Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt
Is tha grandost remedy of tho apo for building up wrbcked humanity. It fills
tho exhausted nerves and organ* with the fire of life If yen will u c ii while
you iloep for two months it will restore youthful vigor to evei-y organ «f tho
body. It ts tho only electrical body appliance iu the world to-uay that will infuse tho life force into tho weakened parts.
It is curing thousands.    I can furnish you  with  lestlra nlab) from  those
whom I have cured.    Perhaps some of them your uelghboui .
Read these Encouraging Cures
1 am still wearing it, and will tell
you about the result. I havo gained -about fifteen pounds, and my
back 1I0.-3 not bother mo now.—D.
OfUBDIS, Qu-elph, Ont.
Your belt has helped my nervca,
an I I hove gained In flesh, and my
Joints ure looser.—OLADDH COOP-
Ell,   I>3i   18J,   Chatham,  Out.
Before ualng* your Belt I waa
given up by elffht doc torn, and waa
reduced' to U8 pounds* and confined
touny bed aa weak as an Infant. It
la now five months since I started
the me of tho Belt, and am completely cured, and bave gained UU
pounds.-T. N. BJtOWN, Collins-
wood, Or»t. .   »
I have hem wearing your MHt
nightly for marly ,\ month. 1 1 in
uih,.; it for co-nsilpatlon- and I am
aluu applying the suspensory with
good remits.—W. v. QiiaHAm. Pet-
tl piece • Mai;-..
The pains nnd weakness have left
my hark, and to teJl ths tiuth 1    hn»e
no pains o*' aches at all Ktn<*r using
your Belt*—T. J, PA'iniCK, itockton,
Q:>t.
If you value your health, do not accept an Imitation of tny Bolt There nre many 00 tlio mnrkot,
-OUl«itylo, bllnlerlng seorchow, whose only merit In ihcirability tit burn and scar the l>-li, arc being
offered with a cheap imitation of my Cushion Klcetrode. Uu: it j. u ihani, Deu't accept it. 'I he beet
1 none too good when yea want year health, your vigor; so avoid lmltation-i. Theoushlon eloctrode it my special Invention, \\ ithout
Lull olqetrlo htlLi blister and burn holea in the flesh and can do no good.   I take the other belts in tnido.
CAUTION
1   none too good when yea wi
1' ; ll cl.x-u-ic hi-iK blister and
FREE BOOK
I m.b. Mclaughlin,
Everyman who adralren the perfection of physloal tlrenKtli Khonl.i read rnv beautifully
•illustrated book. It tellshow strength Ih lost and how I restore it with my K toe trio Dolt
I will tend this book, cloacly waled, frco upon request if you wilt tend thi.-, ud. Ii you are nut
the man you should bo, write to-day. m
130 YONCE STREET, TORONTO. ONT.
Ofllce Houra V to 8.30 p.m. | MARYSVILLE '
|HIM.MHU<IH«HHHr»»»t^4tHHMH'lMMMU4
^♦4 f-v-f+H-f-H f++++-M-H+-H ><*-^^->^;^'^<S^><"^^^-SKm^3
The Smelter City
Of East Kootenay
Marysville has a smelter building
Marysville lias two saw mills.
Marysville will be a payroll town.
Marysville is growing rapidly
If you would prosper buy property in Marysville NOW.
SIMPSON & HUTCHISON
SOLE AGENTS
O'fices, Marysvile and Cranbrook.
The Marysville Tribune
SIMPSON    A    HUTCHISON,    Publishers.
J. HUTCHISON, Business Manager.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION,
Invariably ia Adman:
One Year. f 2 00
Six Months. 1 00
The Tribune is publirdiid in the Smelter
City of KhpI KoottMiny. It gives tbe neve o
Mar.VHville ami tho district and in worth Two
Dollars of soy man b money.
McBRIDE BROS.
Ths Oldest Estab'ished Hardware Dea'ers in East Kootenay,
Oratbrook, B. C.
■S>*^<H**«kH>
Post Office Store
C. E. REID & CO.
D uggista end Chemists
Wo hive
Soaps and Etc.
and Sundries,
Stock of sta'ioner
Fine Perfumes,
Toilet artie'es
A'so   a   Lsrge
Marysville, B   C.
6>l*fr&i
■!Xji4<s>4-$'*.>
East Kootenay   -:-
v   Bottling Co
AERATED    WATERS   of   all   klndf.
Syrups,   Champagne*!,   Ciders,   G;nger
Ales K c.    So-Ja Waler In siphons.   The
mosi economical way to handle iu
Oranbrook, B  C.
*+*H-l-H-l"l"M"H"M-H»l-H.4"H"l"t
White   Laundry
I  bave  the ^nly White   baundry lu
Marysville,      (lire the  White  Mm a
chance  and don't  boost the Cbluaman.
E. LONDON
Chas, P. Campbell.
TfiB* K otetiftj'a Loading Undertaker and
Licensed Kmbnlmcr, rnfBinj, CankotB,
Shrouds end nil Fim^rfil Furnishings i:on-
tantl.v on hand
IVh-frrnph nnd Mail Orduru promptly ut
tended too   Opon day nnd night.
Subscribe For
The  Tribune
Canadian
Pacific
Winter Schedule Effect on October
13th.
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
on
Crows (Vest Section
Leaves Kootenay Landing
Last bound Tuesday and
Friday.
Leaves Medicine Hat West,
hound Sunday and Wed.
nesdav.
I'ont    Office
Murj'Mllt', II.
Box    127  ('ranbrook nnd
Dr. W. G. SAWYER,
(Vat Miliary Surgeon.)
I inn prrptrrd to treat ail dteeaaw (>ftiny
kind ond to perfo m nny oprrntlonw on
Howh nnd othar domcMtio aniinaU. Office
Paul Haodley'a ataUlo, Maryaville, I'. C.
NOTICE
We ih« undertdgord A da me A Lang] y«mh
to notify our cut-tnnifirft and tha punllo tiiut
on and ultor thn 10th oUnnuary 1002 tlm t
th» partnoraip htTPlotorc px untie.' botwpon un
iadlaoWcl b> mutual cotiamit. Mr Adam*
will continue tin- buatnoaa and m-win-ir* 'h»
liabilities ul ih- an Id Adams A* Lang-ay. Fur
Mr. Adnui** «p solicit o '•oiiHuuanui1 "I the
gpn-proiiR patrnnftfa aruordcd up hy our
nuniernm* QU« 0fU< rn.
I,   M. AdaniH.
.1   Ii Lnnyley
JOHN HUTCHISON,
(HUTCH.)
~      NOTARY PUBLIC.
A'l kinclit "I pnpci's drawn and RrgltUrud
iQHilrnuct- nud Mines
Towneite offcoo Marysville.
Office at Cranbrook, aleo.
For Time tubloa ond full inf rmat-
lon call on or address nearest
local agent.
E. I   COVLE, c. E. COLEM IN.
■t. G, I>. ,». Agent,
Vancouver, II. C. Ciunbronk
J. S. CARTER, D. P. A., Kelson, B. C.
C5^«®SXS®i)®®®5X£XS®^^
f   LOCAL FLOAT   f
HOTEL •:■ -:-
J. R. DOWNES, Prop.,
% CHANBHOOK, B. C.
jj!     Tho    Handsomest    Dining <S
|> Room in East Kootonsy g
<sj    Good Table and every ao-
|j oommodatlon.
|j    American  drloks   I eadlng
& brands of Liquors and Soblltz
•& Famous Beer dispensed  by «
§ tho popular bar tender, Ohas ®
15 Armstrong. "'
i
Beale & Elwell,
Notaries,    Insurance,
General Agents.
and
Klmberly Townsltr. Representees
Mui.VBville, B. C.
TnAot Marks
Designs
CofvnioHTs Ac.
Anrono aendlng r ikolch and denorlptlon mar
unfitly ascertain our opinion free wljuthor an
Invention Is f-robsbl-r numwbl*, Comnmnica-
ilniic hi rii;tly cinfldonifol. Handbook on Patent*
.uiitfiiio. OMi'Ht npen-y for aecurtnfrpatonta.
i-iitonts tuken turouiih Munn A Co. reoelT*
ijiwlnl notice, without charge, In the
Scientific American.
A haiidinin lr lllnatrsted weekly. Larntt dr.
dilation o/ any eclentlfla Journal. Tertna, S3 *
feari^Jour months, SL Sold byall newsdealer*.
Ifloe. M F St, Waihlnr on. D. C.
For Insurance, see "Hutch"
(I  Leask flatted Mirvaville Tueaday
J ick Tonny drove to Fort S.eele on
Sunday.
Wm Trout returned from Spokace
I'oe-day.
E II Small returned from Cranbn ok
on Jucsday.
E J Peltier,-Old Pelt,»»-is In Matyj-
vllle Tuesday.
(!>to Frank McCibe for treat and
good groceries.
Mr. Bernard Is slowly recovering
from bis Illness.
Sleighing Is good between Marysville
and Cranbiook.
Peter Woods of Cherry Creek was in
town this week.
C. E Held arrived in M ifysyllle on
Tuesday's train.
When you think of Insurance yru
think of - Hutch."
Rev Bowerlng came up from Crar-
brook on Tuesday.
Charles Early has completed burning
another kiln of brick.
Edward Elwell came down from Klmberley on Wednesday.
Tl e first skating on the Marysville
rink was last Saturday.
Mrs. Bereantt of Klmberley Is visiting
ft lends in Fort Steele.
Rev. Beld held service at Klmberly
laat Sunday morning,
If you want to get good warm clothing for edd weather, go to Hill,
G. H Miner, the pioneer hardware
man came up from Cranbrook Tuesday.
Dr. O Hagan left for Lethbridge on
Tuesday, he will be away about a week,
David Bale, father of the ever cheerful Alfred, visited .Marysville Wednesday.
Fred Pleper the wall paper king of
East Kootenay Is back in Maryeville
again
Mrs. John McDonald came In from
Spokane on Saturday to join her husband here.
Dick .lovce visited Marysville on
Monday. Hi says that Marysville locks
good to him.
Work has been rather slow on the
smelter works tbis week owing to the
cold weather.
Mrs. Bennett returned from Moyie on
Tuesday, where she bas been visiting
tier daughter.
Rev Reld of Fort S eele beld service
In the Falls View hotel at 8 o'lock last
Sunday evening.
George Leitch, one of the lumber
princes of Cranbrook, paid Marysville
a visit on Thursday.
Mrs. and Miss Dudley accompanied
Mr. Dudley as far aa Maryaville on his
return to Cranbrook.
Miss Ethel Bennett returned from
Klmberley on Saturday, where she waa
visiting Miss Dudley.
Robert Naubert, brought down from
St, Marys lake lOjJ^pounds of fish. Tbey
were prloclpally"Take trout.
P. Fossom of Muyle, has taken a
position as cook at the Central hotel,
during the absence ot Wm. Bryant.
Mr. Dudley of Cranbrook, came np on
Saturday on a short visit to bla wife
and family at Klmberley. He returned
to Cranbrook on Sunday.
Mr. Squarebrlggs has disposed of his
new bou<e and lot to William Small.
Mrs. Small and family of Cranbrook,
will arrive shortly to join him.
Walter Martin payer) some of his
Klmberley friends a very pressing visit
on Sunday evening. Walter wants to
know who saya Klmberley lsni't all
right.
L. M Adams the Marysville butcher,
Is erecting an addition to the premises
which he now occupier1. Mr. Adams
says tbat business in his line Is very
good.
Dr. Archibald of Klmberley waa a
Maryaville visitor on Wednesdty. He
went to Cranbrook to meet his brother
who Is passing through on his way from
the East.
Dr. Bell, government veterinary
FU-geon, visited t«e town on Inspection
I st Saturday He Is more than surprised with the growth and prosperity
- f the town,
Norman Hill has leased the part or
be Peltier block which was used as a
drug (.tore by Reld & Ci. and will use !'
a* a store. Mr. Hill aays that business
'a all right In Marysville.
The eoHeat weather tbat Maryaville
has witnessed this winter so far waa
Monday morning last. Tbe thermometer registered 25 below aero. That ia
quite a change In M-rysvllle's beaut!-
fa! neather.
N. Hanaen the "Poo Bah" of Wasa
was in town Wednesday and Thursday.
C P. Peilard, of Kashut, Quebec,
payed Maryaville a visit. He als) call;
ed at The Tribune, and eipressed bis
opinion to the effect that he hoped that
Marysville wonld be a prosperous town.
The Central hotel haa something to
say tnls week. The restaurant 1* In
charge of J Wolfe, and the bar la looked after by John McDonald Tbla fact
loaurea the best in both departments to
the public.
A  Big  Contract.
N C McKlnstry has secured tbe contract for hauling 500 000 brick from the
brick yard to the amelter. This Is a
big contract, and Mr. McKlnatry intends to get to work at onee ao that he
will be able to take advantage of tbe
good sleighing.
A   Bachelors  Ball.
The members of the "Bachelor. Brotherhood" who board at the Royal hotel
will give a dance next Friday night,
and are arranging for a good time for
everybody. Mr. and Mrs. McMillan
bave agreed to tnrn over the houae to
the brotherhood for that evening, and
the bachelors propoae to take advantage of t ils opportunity. ** Messrs Fxx
and L'ddicoat have been delegated to
dealgn a brotherhood necktie for tbe
occasion.
Dance at the Falls View.
A very pleasant dance waa given by
Messrs. Siuddard and Duncan in honor
ot Mrs, M Kenale at the Falls View on
Wednesday evening. Abont twenty
couples were in attendance. Tbe mnslc
was furnished by Prof. Hlghwarden and
Mr. Duncan and by Air, and Mra, McMillan, About 1% o'clock a lunch was served, after which dancing was resumed
ani kept np until abont 2 «, m. An
eaceedtngly pleasant evening waa spent
by all.
Tb*  King's Insurance.
Toronto, Jan. 26 —If Kdward VII were
to die before tbe corqnation it would
mean, iu addition tu the passing of the
world's greatest monarch, tbat nearly
$15,000,000 insurance money would be
paid to his heirs and to tbe business icen
tn England.
Tbis immense sum, with the exception
0ft3.000.000 which King Edward carries
on his own life, and nearly three millions placed by persona wbo bave an interest in bis royal exiatence, bas been
carried by the English companies in
favor of tbe infin te number of tradesmen against tbe King'* coronation. Tbe
merchants and tradesmen of tbe great
metropolis ure spending miliums in
money, couuting ou immense profits
during vhe fete week in which the Klug
is to bave tbe crown, placed upon his
bead aa tbe culmination ot tbt* most
magnificent ceremony the world ba.
known. If thu ceremony should uot
take place many of the traders would
be financially crippled aod ^-iikrupted,
ou which they pay large premiums.
KAII.KO tl> WRECK.
One   Man   Killed  and  Another Serious
ly Inju-cd.
From tbo Herald-
While a freight train was going we a
last Friday afternoon, a broken flange
threw one car off tbe track, carrying
with it several others. None of the
train crew were injured, bnt two men
beating their way tn a car of coal were
caught in the wreck. T. Miller was
huried beneath an avalanche of coal and
smothered to death. His companion,
William Weterhold, received interpal
injuries of a serious nature. The remains of Miller were left at Creston for
burial and Weterhold was brought to
Cranbrook and placed in ibe St. Eugene
boapital for treatment.
N C HcKlNSTRY
Feed, Sale and Livery Stable-
Pack Morses Furnished at any
tint.
Will take Contracts for any kind
of teaming.
Maryaville       -      - B. C.
FRANKLIN
TRADING GO.
—♦—
Grocery's Good and Cheap.
We also carry a   Large Stock
of Underwear,   G'oves, Rubbers
and Mack naws.
FRANK McCABE,
,  Manager.
**^*»J****««***ft«#*«***>a-.
For Everything
you want in
Gent's Furnishings, goto
NORMAN HILL
Maryaville, B. C.
You can tell a man's breeding
by the cut of his coat,
Talor made clothes are "cut"
others are "chopped "
CROWN TAILORING CO.S
garments are '"cut" to fit the
form,
C.   R.  PALMER,
Office Oranbrook. Agent.
W. F. TATE,
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Official WutcV Inspector for the C. P. R.
Cranbrook, B. C
The Royal Hotel
Cranbrool.
L. B. VANDECAR, Proprietor.
IleSttod throughout. Newly Furnished
Ruteifl.Oladujr and up. Minor's an<l
proprietor's bend quarters.
East Kootenay Hotel
Cranbrook.
I'ETEK MATHESON, Propiletor.  .
When jnu ure hungry and want a good
meal.   Go to t-ie East Kootenay.    .
When yon are tired and want a re*t. Oo to
tho East Kootenay.
Wh n you are thirsty and want a drink. Go
to the Eest Kootenay.
In foot when you am in Cranbrook. Stop s
the Eaat Kootenav.
GK R. LEASK,
THE CONTRACTOR.
Good   Work.    Good    Material
and tie Price.
v Marjsvllle, B  C,
W. F. GURD,
Marysville
Hotel ....
Bale & Small, Props.
-♦ ■-*•»■»—
Tie Pioneer Hotel of tie St. Marys Valley
THE DINING ROOM  .
Will be in charge of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Slinn after Deo. 16th who
will do everything pos-ib'eto p'ease the gunts.
The   Royal Hotel
MARYSVILLE, B. C.
This hotel is now open, and ready for guests.
H. D. McMillen, formerly with the Cranbrook Hotel, is
the proprietor, and he proposes to have
A  FIRST CLASS HOUSE
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants of the district.
PELTIER,, Of Oranbrook,
Is the nearest v\ holesale dea'er in
Liquors, Hay and Oats,^
TO THE TOWN OF MARYSVILLE.
Pieper & Currie, '
DEALERS IN
Paints B Wall Paper
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators,
Marysville and Cranbrook.
Barr st-r, Solicitor, Etc.
Oranbrook and Maryavlll, B, 0,
THE KING MERCANTILE CO, Ltd
OFNEBAL DEALERS IN
O-ROCERIES AND FEED,
GENTS' FURNISHINGS, BOOTS AND SHOES
Manufacturers of
Bough aid Dressed Lumber
Lumber Quoted tn Oar Load Lota FOB Marysville
P. BURNS & 00.,
Wholesale and Retail
MEAT   MERCHANTS.
Fresh and Cured Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We supply the beat.   Your trade la aollclted.   Wa have market! In all the principal towna of Brttlah Colombia.
DOUGLAS (jlY,
Lii'v-ncw] Prnvin'i'il Aneayer. Late Anal.vti-
ral Chemitit >i*i'l Control Annnvor tn tbe
North Stur Mining Company Limited,
PreB-nt nfflpp and laboratory at the Norto
Star Minn, nniir Kimhnrly   B. K.   Prom-
pt nttf'iition given to -vimple by mall or
expires.
NOTICE.
Notice Ii hereby given that all per.
nnn*> c'l-tlnp Gnen or Dry wood on the
to«"nlte will be pro<ecuted ucleaa they
can produce a permit from the Townelte
Marysville Liver;
PAUL HANDLE?, Proprietor.
Teams and Drivers, Pack
Horsei and SaJdle Horses furnished for any point in the district.
Maryaville and Klmberly
JOHN WILSON
PRACTICAL Hone Baoea, Carriage
and Wagon Blackamtih, Plowa repaired,   Woood   Work   done,  Horace
^rpMnJrih.'^r.'lt.^BtVndV/  **- *Ith ^^> 8W«»,k" "'
Intr SO centa  a   cord   la advance.
Order.
The    Maryaville Townelte   and   Development Company.
Simpson 6c Hntehlaon,
Sole Agentt.
By , Bar-ihoee for weak q itrtera and corna,
I Cracked   Hoofa, Copper  Plated.     All
| my work atrlctly Firat Claaa snd Satisfaction Guaranteed.
((
at
THE ELEVATOR-
McNeill & clayton.
—*— ^
Yes   in spite of the extremely cold   snap Wa   are
our post and  ready to fill  all  orders at short notice.
French   and  Canadian   Sardines
•til.
Postum    Cereal,     Graps
Soda,   Prices   Baking.   PowJer.
the city.
Nuts,    Cox's   Gslatine.    Magic
Goods delivered  any  wh:re  in
Send to—
REID & CO., Cranbrook,
For overalls, boots and shes, rubbers,
underwear, hats/oaps, and everything
a man wears

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