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The Marysville Tribune Mar 8, 1902

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VOL   1.      NO.   .19
MARYSVILLE, -BRITISH   COLUMBIA,   MARCH. 8, 1902.
$2.00   PER   YEA it
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. Geo. A, Cox, President. B B. Walker, Gen. Man'gr.
Paid up capital, $8,000,000.    Rest, $2,000,000    Total resources, $65,000,000.
A general banking business transacted.    Deposits received
London, England.    Office No. 60, Lombard Street.
Cranbrook Branch    hubert haines, 1%.
•MWti-M^*****-?*********** **^***«##«**«*«**i****»t**«
G. H. MINER,
\\ nolesalc and Retail
Hardware    Merchant.
Mining Hardware a Specialty.
Remember the
Address	
G. H. MINER,
Pioneer Hardware Merchant,
ORANBROOK.
THE KING MERCANTILE CO., Ltd
GENERAL DEALERS IN
GROCERIES AND FEED,
GENTS' FURNISHINGS, BOOTS AND SHOES
Manufacturers of
Rough and Dressed Lumber
Lumber Quoted in Oar Load Lots FOB Maryaville
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
I Fort Steele Mercantile Co, Ltd, Cranbrook.
% - <
A Proof;...
of the business we are doing's t tic amount of goods ire are using. Besides our big opening stock we received a big car just three dajs before
Christmas. Tbis has been sold and another car has been ordered and should
arrive aoout th.- first ot February.
D n't f< rget that our Mr. Miner die< fine repairing and npaolstelng
OUR MOTTO: Honest Gjoda. Honest Prices, Honest Dialing*.
Tie Kootenay Furniture Company ltd.
J. P. FINK, Manager. Cranbrook
"  C'l-M-^i-l*®*® C>)*<.)->(.>K.Hf.>f<B*t-<B*-ai^ -----
FALLS VIEW HOTEL,
Head Quarters for Mining and Smelting
Men. New House, New Furniture Homelike and Comfortable.
CHARLES EARLY,
Proprietor.
«>,S>'»-»-H-<-*4>'"*-*"--**»^^
The   Royal Hotel
MARYSVILLE, B. C.
This hotel is now open and ready for guests.
fit. D. McMillen, formerly with the Cranbrook Hotel, is
the proprietor, and he proposes to have
A FIRST CLASS HOUSE
LUMBER   ASSOCIATION.
One Was Formed in Cranbrook on   Monday Afternoon.
From the Herald—
A meeting of a number of representatives of the lumber mills along the Crow
and the mountain range on tbe main
line, met at the Cranbrook hotel in- this
city Monday for the purpose of forming
an organization for mutual protection.
After a general discussion an organization Jwas formed to be known as the
Mountain Lumber Manufacturer association, and the following officers were
elected:
President—A. Leltch.
Vice President—J W.Robinson.
Secretary-Treasurer—W. W. Doble,
Executive Committee—S. Grant, J.
Slater, M. B. King, C. D. McNab,
Among tbe representatives present
were Mr. Jones, of the Columbia Lumber
company, Golden; Mr, Wells of Palllser;
C. D. McNab of Jaffray; S Grant and
H. Muir of Moyie; and representatives
of nil the Cranbrook mills. One of the
objects of the association is to arrange a
uniform scale of prices for tbe various
grades of lumber, and thus avoid the occasional rate cutting that has proven
disastrous to the business.
DISTRICT MINING NEWS
General News.
Father Lacombe, the western missionary, celebrated the 85.b,anniversary
of his birth to-day, and is hale and
heart;. During tbe morning he dropped into the 0. P. K. general offices and
received the congratulations of Sir
Thomas^Shaughnessy and other officials
of the company. He will not go west
for a couple of weeks.—Winnipeg Free
Press.
It Is a note worthy fact that the trade
of Canada Is now 100 millions more
than that of the United States in 1850,
when that country had more than four
times our present population, and Is
nearly equal to that ot Great Britain in
1830.
The next generation will langh at the
people who bad any doubt the fu ure of
British Columbia,—Toronto Globe.
Tbe majority report of the Chinese
commission recommends tbe Dominion
government increasing the per capita
tax on Cbinese Immigrants to Ssoo,
while the minority report says $300.
Tbere is no doubt of lbs feeling of tbe
west for the 8500 figure and the government   will   likely incorporate the re-
cnm-nt-'Uflation lato law.
One of the b'.g six inch oil gushers
was being exhibited when it blew out
the section of the pipe connecting the
gate valve and weat wild. It is throw-
lag a solid stream of oil to-:..gut. Tuere
is a high wind and the oil Is being blown
over the fields. Drilling rigs weie
ordered snut down and guards are
patrolling to prevent any one taking a
light Into dangerous proximity to the
spray It Is estimated lhat tbe well Is
wasting 300 barrels of oil an hour.
Cranbrook News.
From the Herald—
M. B. Billings of The Herald staff, expects to be able to leave the hospital in
a few days.
J. M. Leonard, general superintendent,
and air. Jameson, the new superintendent of the Crow, will arrive in Cranbrook today. Mr. Jameson will assume
charge of his work at once.
Owing to his appointment ou the civil
service, A. L. McDermot has resigned
bis position as secretary-treasurer of the
Cranbrook Liberal association, aud W.
F. Gurd was elected to succeed him.
L. B, VanDecar is preparing plans for
an extensive addition to his already
large hotel, the Royal, Wben this is
completed Mr. VanDecar will have oue
of tbe largest hotels in the district.
Fred Pieper visited Kitchener Saturday on business connected with tbe firm
of Pieper & Currie. That firm does all
tbe good work in the tine of papering and
decorating from Kootenay Lauding to
Fernie.
William Simmons, who has charge of
the freight house, relumed last Saturday
fiom a visit to Medicine Hat and Letli-
bridge. Jle is fully recovered from bis
illness, and is looking aa though he had
enjoyed the trip.
The sanitary officials of tbe district
are preparing to make a thorough over,
hauling of tbe towns, and have yards
and streets cleaned'and kept clean. It
is the intention of the authorities to
strictly enlorce tbe regulations tbis season and thus prevent sickness. It Is to
tbe interest of every resident to do all in
his power to see that every assistance is
given in this work.
Al Doyle and William Carlin have re
turned from tbeir trip to the coast. They
visited Victoria, Vancouver and Seattle,
At Victoria they saw G.J. Shier and Ned
Bray, and iu Seattle Jack Lamont and
A. B. Keeler. Mr. Doyle was greatly
impressed with tbe commercial impor*
auce of Seattle.
It. L. Stephens of tbe Melbourne
hotel at Elko, was in town Tu.-sday. He
reports the town in good shape and says
tbe citizens are preparing for the great-
eat celebration ever given in South East
Kootenay on the 24 of May. They will
have all kinds of sports, with prizes that
will attract tbe people, and expect to
have from 5000 to 7000 people that day.
The Aurora Mine at Moyie
a Winner.
WORK    ON    WILD    HORSE    PLACERS
General   News   of   Different   Properties
Throughout  the   Whole
District.
Moyie Leader: Moyie has certainly a
great mine in the Aurora, and if tbe
price of lead continues to advance as at
present it will not be long until tbis
property will be shipping ore and paying
dividends. It is estimated tbat already
some $6000 have been expended on development work on this group which
consists of five full claims. The No. I
tunnel ia now in 325 feet. From this
there are two cross cuts to the west, one
40 feet in length and the other 35 feet in
length. These are running at an angle
from the main tunnel and on separate
veins, Tben tbere is a shaft down 40
feet. Tbis is on the vein and the ore
has averaged from 18 inches to four feet
iu width all the way down.
Tbe Aurora is directly across tbe lake
and on tbe same lead as the St. Eugene.
It has more work done and looks better
today than did the Lake Shore group at
the time it was purchased by the Canadian Gold Fields syndicate. Tbe Aurora is owned by Thos. Rider, O. J. Johnson and Capt. J. B. Sanborn,
Wild Horse Placers.
Fort Steele Prospector: During the
past year, especially the winter months,
there was a great deal of prospecting go-
ing on among the placers on Wild Horse.
Tbe work done bas demonstrated tbe
permanency and depth of the immense
gravel deposits, and proved that the yellow metal abounds in paying quantities.
The interesting feature is that not less
than six companies will work on the
creek as soon as the season opens.
Dave Griffith, who came down from
Wild Horse on Thursday, reports that
good pay gravel bas been struck in tbe
tunnel now being run to strike bed rock
in tbe deep diggings on the creek. He
brought down a beautiful specimen of
placer gold obtained in tbe face of the
tunnel. E J. Cann has also a quantity
of fiue gold obtained from panning.
Gold In Smelter smoke.
Omaha Correspondence of New York
World: Two years ago, while workmen were making repairs to the roof
of a building tn the Omaha plant of the
American Son ltlng and R*Antng company, they were amazod to find the
shingles and boards covered wi.h atoms
of metal. One of the boards was taken
to the assayer, who burned It, retorted
the ashes and imparted thesurtllng In*
format.on that the metal was composed
of gold, silver, lead aud copper.
Other boards were burned with like
results, and tbe mystery grew more
preplexlng. Finally some one standing
ou the roof of the building had occasion
to brush from his coat sleeves flakes of
soot which were dropping from the
great, rolling clouds of smoke and gas
emerging from the giant stacks near by.
Sheets of common cheesecloth, cut to
fit tbe Interior of the stacks, were prepared. Through the centre of the sheets
were cut holes large enough to allow the
necessary free draught. Tbe sheets were
fastened at various heights In the stacks
and allowed to remain in position for
several weeks. When removed and
subjected to treatment the chemist produced gold, silver, copper and lead worth
hundreds of dollars.
More cheesecloth catchers were Inserted In the smokestacks, a few feet
apart, one above the other, from the
base 10 the crown; a aeml-clrcular steel
house was built, extending from the
furnaces to the base of tbe atacks; a
blower was placed In position to cool
and force the smoke and gas through tbe
steel house aud up tne flues, la Its
passage the smoke deposited In the steel
house hundreds of pounds of grime,
which was allowed to gather and pack
for six months, Tbat of the grime
which, managed to travel through the
circular house and reach the flues waa
caught by tbe cheesecloth, very small
portion, practically, escaping to the
outside.
Wuen the steel house became filled
with packed soot— li ghly infl imrnable—
the mass was touched off with a common match and allowed to burn for
several days, after which It waa found
that there still remained in the enclosure many tons of a peculiar dead-looking cinder, hard and worthless appearance. This cinder was run through
the furnaces, receiving treatment in
the same manner as the original ores,
aud readily yielded its precious wealth.
Dating January the Omaha plant
gathered a six months' 'smokehouse
and cheesecloth harvest," receiving 500
tons of cinders, which yielded more
than S25 000.
Fifty thousand dollars per year scattered over Omaha lo smoke! That's
what It amounted to in twenty yeara.
Subscribe  For  THE TRIBUNE
East   Kootcntiy   Mines.
Tbe North Star Is working about 20
men. the principal work Is prospecting.
The force of men on the Sullivan will
not be materially Increased until the
smelter at Marysville Is about ready to
blow In. The company does uot desire
to get out a nv large amount of ore until
It can be shipped direct to the smelter.
R. O Jennings and Gust Theis have
been sinking a shaft on their Perry
Creek placer grounds the past winter
and reached bedrock in a little over 30
feet. It Is their Intention to put In
machinery and work their ground on an
extensive sca.e the coming season.
It Is the intention of several parties
interested in placers on Lamb Creek to
do some extensive prospecting next
summer.
Weaver creek will be a busy place
this season. The placers there bave
attracted much favorable attention.
Hary Melton, who Is working ao iron
property on Baker Mountain for Manager Hedl=y of i.bu If ill mines smelter,
of Nelson, says they have tbe buildings
at the camp completed and the trail
built, and tbat work on developing tbe
property will proceed as rapidly as
possible.
Manager Thomas Starb.rd of the McDonald Creek mines, returned last week
from a business trip to Fort Steele, aod
since It Is affirmed that he has completed the purchase of the Silver King
claim from B C Barton of Peterboro,
and Harry Ammle of Fort Steele, for
the McDonald Crei.k Mines syndicate.—
Canterbury Outcrop,
GREAT WINTER'S WORK
What a Mining Man Says,
Mr. Allan, of Northport, Wash , a
mining man of varied experleece, is In
town. He thinks well of tbe country
and the prospects of Mirysvllle, and
made this statement to a number of
men one day this week: 'Let me tell
you one thing gentlemen, and that is
that the lines for tbe construction of
this smelter, the source of tbe money,
the ultimate intention of the syndicate
were all arranged before a shovel of
earth was turned over on this ground.
The smelter will be built, ot that there
can be no question, and If the mine has
the body of ore that has been reported
by tbe experts who have examined, the
smelter will be a success and Maryaville
will be a prosperous town You" can't
get away from that preposition."
Change at the North Star.
J. Parker, formerly manager of tbe
North Star mine will return as general
superintendent of that well known
mine, and as soon as be assumes charge
operations will begin on extensive prospecting and development.
Hill-* Daley.
Norman Hill and bride arrived last
Saturday from Seaforth, Oct., and fur
the present are stopping with Mr. and
Mrs. VV. D. Hill. The Post, of Brussels,
Out., bas this to say of tbe wedding:
A quiet wedding was solemnized at
the residence of Peter Daley of Seaforth,
an Thursday afternoon of last week, when
his second daughter, Miss Bertha, became the wife of Norman Hill, of Marysville, British Columbia, and formerly of
this locality. Tbe ceremony was performed by Rev. I, B. Walwin, pastor of
the Methodist church, at 5 o'clock, aud
was witnessed only by tbe immediate
relatives. After the ceremony a sumptuous wedding supper was served and
the evening pleasantly spent. After a
short visit Mr. and Mrs. Hill left for
their home in the west where Mr. Hill is
engaged iu the dry goods and gents' furnishing business. The many friends of
the young couple here will unite with us
In wishing them all possible happiness
in their western home. The groom is
the youngest sou of John Hill, of Brussels,
The Tribune extends cotigra'ulations
to the happy couple and wishes them all
kinds of happiness and prosperity.
No    Reason   to   Complain
About Marysville.
THOUSANDS EXPENDED THIS   WINTER
Moyie   Newa.
From tho Movio Loader-
James Fraser, of G. H. Miner's store,
spent Sunday in Cranbrook.
Gaorge Leask and Thomas Christian
were up from Cranbrook Sunday.
William Mills, Jack McTavlih and
John McDonald, three of the best miners
that ever struck tbe camp, left yesterday for the Kuclla mine near Fort
Steele to go to work.
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. McGregor and
children will leave about next Friday
for the east. Mrs. McGregor and the
children will remain In Ontario, and
Mr. McGregor will proceed to New York
where be will consult a specialist for
his ailment. It Is sincerely hoped that
he will be benefitted by the trip.
Tbe annual Meeting of the Moyie
Water company was held at tbe court
bouse laat Siturday afternoon, when
12,0*10 shares of stock were represented.
The following ofllcera were elected: J.
A. Harvey, president; J. P. Farrell,
vice president; W. L Held, secretary;
Victor Desaulnier, treasurer. The
other directors are A P. McDonald,
Andrew Johnson and Pulllip Conrad
The company Is in good financial condition and will be paying dividends within a short time.
Duught n Lot,
N. Sanson, the well known  governor
of Wasa bought a lot lu Marysville on
Tuesday and will proceed to build.   Tbe
governor   says   tbat   he sees a   great,
future for Marysville and  "a  word to '
the wise:"     Old   man  Hanson dosen't
very often make a mistake
Everything    Point*)    to    11     Ilusy    and
Prosperous   Summer
Here.
Marysville bis undoubtedly gone a
head during the last month or two,wItb
a rapidity seldom seen even in a western town. ThU growth will without
out doubt be greater in from thirty to
forty days from tbe time of the present
writing. Tbe early spring is not a good
season for growth, so far as towns are
concerned, for the reason that the thaw
ing snow and changeable weather
make building operations well nigh lm*
possible.
With regard to smelter building,
where a great deal of brick, mortar and
cement, are used tbe situation ia even
worse but even in spite of this we bave
the same story to tell. Work Is progressing with despatch and In a thorougly
workmanlike manner on tbe Marysville
smelter. Within the next month or so,
the situation In M a'rysyllle in tbe matter of workmen will be considerable
changed. We will venture to say that
within from thirty to forty days from
100 to 150 men will be employed on the
construction of tbe smelter. Witbin a
very few days, now, many car loads of
machinery and Iron will be received at
Marysville which will mean tbe employment of many machinists, blacksmiths
and Iron workers In addition to a large
staff of carpenters, masons and brick
layers. All this will help the growth
of tbe town and as spring gives place
to summer a large number of homes
will be erected on this townslte. Men
will come to work and these men will
bring their families and the fact of
them bringlog tbeir families will cause
the building of homes which is the backbone of any community. There never
was a townslte either In Eist Kootenay
or In any other part of this province
that was such an Ideal one for a home.
The benches to the north of the town-
site, the lota on the west side ot Mark
Creek aod tbe twenty seven acres to
the south east of the town are all magnificent tullding sites, places on whlcn any
man wanting a permanent abode would
be glad to build. Of course scenery is
not the whole thing nut when we add
to the perfect site the abuudance of
water and wood and the almost perfect
climate it Is hard to see that one wants
more.
Marysville made her start In the late
fall and owing to the season of the
year, one would have been led to suppose tbat growth would be almost Impossible, Such was not the cise, however. Mirysvllle In spile of all obstacles
has steadily grown, lu a very few
weeks she will undoubtedly be oue of
the leading towns of the district.
The fact of a smelter, a refinery and
lead works of various kinds being erected lu Marysville Is proof positive tbat
we are bound to bave a good town here
because theae various Industries will
of necessity employ a large number of
men and consequently a good town,
a good pay roll town will be the result.
A good pay roll town 1» a town to
which capital Is attracted because a
regular monthly pay roll means steady
business lor tbe merchant and trader
and consequently good business for
everybody else concerned. Marysville
will be this kind of a town, a regular
tin bucket town, working man's
town and therefore the best
kind of a        town        In        which
to live. Marysville is all right and
those who are fortunate enough to bave
property in this town are to be congratulated—because sbe Is a winner atd
will undoubtedly show a large profit to
property holders tu the near future.
A   STATESMAN  OK   I>o\/:h.
Item:.   Of   Interest.
Col. Prior has been sworn in as m'nis-
ter of mines and will contest the Victoria seat with Mr. llodwell.
Charley GofT aud Tommy Ryan will
not fi^hl lor the world's championship
at Rowland Ibis month. The Pastime
Athletic club, under whose auspices the
match was to lie pulled off. has cancelled
the dale for lack nf a suitable building,
There is still a chance that the fight will
he pulled off at Rossland at a later date.
The Pastime club wains the fighters to
wait until .May 24. as by Hint time Ibe
big skating rink will be available. Tbis
tlate is a holiday in the province as it is
the queen's birthday. A lace meet will
be held at the same time and big crowds
are expected.
The people of Peterboro want the
name of their town changed to Wilmer,
in honor of tbe Hon. Wilmer C. Wells,
who has done much for the town.
On February 23 a lively grasshopper
was captured at Canterbury. Tbat
places that classic village in the banana
belt with a vehgeauce.
Send The Tribune to your Friends
W&H'&i-tJZ'H-&i'-&v'A ?■••-•:-*!";"■?• i<s>
Henutor Turner, of n ashingtmi Displaj'-)
Great Strength-
During tins presc-i.t session of thri
United States congress, Sena-or George
Turner, wbo is president of the Sulil.
van G'oup Mining company; has' be»u
making a great record In tlie upprar
house of congress. Oa several occasions, when measures of unusual importance were being dercussed, Senator
Turner has demonstrated his ability
and power as a leader. Perhaps out of
tbat galaxy of statesman lu the senate,
not oue has left the Impress of hla
individuality upon legislation this session to the extent as bas Senator Turner.
And yet he Is In tbe mlnclty; but men
of his ability force themselves beyond
the confines of a minority and compel
recognition by the majority In the work
that is being done. To those wbo know'
the Senator the proceedings at Washington this year bave been an Interesting study, and the state of Washington
has reason to feel proud of such a representative.
A NewlName.
Tbe cltliens of Peterboro bave not
been contented with the name of their
town for a long time as it Is a sources of
continual annoyance, There Is a small
place in Ontario whicll has the same
name to Indicate Its position on the map
and by virtue of Its age is better known
so that many letters and considerable
freight find their way fo tbe Ontario
town. They have been seeking for a
name for sometime and now have struck
a happy thought and have made appll*
cation to cave the name changed to
"Wilmer. This name is taken from
the first name of the Hon. Wilmer fj.
Wells, member for tals riding. Tieji
have certainly chosen a name whicll
has a right to be perpetuated in that
Mr. Wells bas done a g^reat deal for
that town— Cinterbury Outcrop,
A Warm Reception.
Tbe reception given by the boy* to'
Norman Hill and bride waa vociferous
and emphatic. Promptly at 9 o'clock
Thursday evening the clans gathered
with their Instruments of torture. Not
a tin pan, oil can, cow bell, dinner tell;
string of sleigh bells or anything else
that would bring forth a loud and discordant tone was left alone. Under thri
leadership of J. Dancan, who proved
himself to be a strict disciplinarian;
every move was orderly and gentlemanly. They gathered in frbht of Mr. Hlll'i
new home, and at a signal pandemonium aeemed to be turned loose. It only
took Mr. Hill thirteen seconds to get
outside and extend a cordial Invitation
to the invaders to follow him. As I
result each hotel was visited, and {he
health of tbe happy pair was drunk kj*
a host of good wishers, with maiy
cheers for Normat Hill and bride.
First   th   Washington.
Castings for the Marysville amelter
are being made In Spokane- -.he first of
the kind made  In the state.—Phoenlt
Pioneer.
Mien Deposits Near Klnbaakci.
Mr. Robert Serfert of Vancouver hat?
received some samples of mica from
the Big Bend of the Columtfla River
district. Some twelve or fourteen
claims have been staked on the vein
which Is located about four miles weat
from Kinbasket Like, a widening of the
Columbia river below Donald, Some
mining was done last fall and as 1 re-'
suit of tests of the mica made In Boston!
an option on the property has been
secured by a Donald man. A tt-it of
the mica received here is stated to have
been extremely satisfactory, Mr, Self-'
ert contemplates a trip to the Big Bend
country in the spring. If the working
of the vein, It Is understood that boat*
will be loaded and dropped down the
river from Kinbasket Like to Revel-
stoke, at which point the cargo will be'
removed and the boats returned to
Donald by rail and the operation repeated.—Province,
Thinks Marysville Is All Might.
K. Q Illgbey, one of the old timers'
of the Kootenay Valley, better known
as ''.'umbo" visited tbe Smelter City 00
Tuesday last. After spending the day
In looking over the smelter buildings
and the evening iu seeing tbe town be
expressed himself to' a Tribune man
as follows: "She's all right. You people
bave only been at this business; 0/
building up a smel'.er town, a triort
time but you bave done wonders, t
have camped on this townslte time and
time again dorfug tbe last ten years bnt
I uever thought that I should see such!
a prosperous and go*a*head place here,
lam convinced that Maryaville fa alf
right and I have et: foyed my visit im*
raeniley."
Nov. Telephone line.
James Kyan has been In Marysville*
tbis week making preliminary arrangements for the construction of a tele-
phono line from Marysville 10 Klmberly. Wortt will be commenced very
shortly. The line will be a part of the
l.ast Kootenay telephone line system
operated by the Cranbrook Klectrlc
L'ght CO. Ltd.
<S4: t**M <M t&H ♦****♦*$♦ ?-«-M«*M-*
The Tribune $2.00 a Year
<•>**-*••
"•-!•-}■*■>■?■*■& \
\
•!••*■
THE LOST LOCKET
A Story of 1825 and 1900
IN AC :cst, 1000.
Under ihe afternoon sun tho restless
waters oi San Kmnciseo buy flung dia-
mouds and opals at such kutunu eyes as
eliaiued to look on them.
Two youug people who Btrolled down
to the Presidio beach, however, had no
glances to spare fur anything so commonplace as diamonds and opals. For
Lieutenant Anderson was gazing into the
depths til' the great, soft black eyes of
Miss Pachita de Sola, nnd Miss Pachltll
de Sola rcas looking up into the ardent
blue ones « f Lieutenant And -son, She
seemed t<> like it.
The tall young soldier with the fair
hair, broad shoulders and sijuare, manly
Saxon face hail nnt been long released
from th" hard work and harder restraint
of West Point,, and in his new freedom
of army life went at things wltb an energy or desire that was quite irresistible.
Miss Pachita de Sola found it so, -is had
half a dozen Other girls within ns many
months. It wns a wholly serious business
with the lieutenant this time, though.
tie had been in California but a few
weeks, aud litis daughter of an ancient
tbottgll decayed Spanish family, ns American in education and thought ns himself,
was ravishing in her novelty. Altogether
feiuiuiuoi I'acliita, nt one moment childlike and clinging; the next worldly, witty
nnd mocking; then, with the lids hiding
those lovely, big eyes of hers, her wholo
aspect suggested—especial)v to a lieutenant with ample means to marry—possibilities of tenderness unspeakable.
No wouder that when Miss Pachita
permitted Lieutenant Anderson to gaze
down into her eyes and returned an nn-
swerlng look, giving a little sigh, too, his
head went nfter his heart, which had
been lost for an eternity—that is to say,
for two terrific, sleepless nights.
Rut the young lady was discreet, and,
gently clasping his fingers, removed them
from her waist, saying demurely:
"Don't he foolish, John. Somebody
may be looking."
This in -h city nnd In full sight of the
ever vigilant garrison struck John as being not Improbable,
Instant iu action, as became a soldier,
Lieutenant Anderson executed a Hank
movement on a sand bank and seated
Miss de Sola in its lee, on a lurge, water
whitened, sun dried log of driftwood.
Then this consummate tactician repeuted
the original attack with entire success.
"Pachita, oh, my darling!" breathed
the ecstatic lieutenant, straining her to
his side nud immediately showing u disposition to put a knee upon the beach.
"Well, John?" and the smile of love
nnd gratified vanity that smote bis eyes
blinded them.
"Name the day, oh, Pachita; I cannot
live till you do!"
- Pachita pursed her full, red lips, puckered tin? midnight eyebrows and considered profoundly, digging deep into the
sand with his cane tho while.
"The dny, my own love—the day,"
gasped John.
"Dear me," Miss de Sola exclaimed
suddenly, "what a beautiful shell!"
"Blast the shell!" cried Lieutenant Anderson,  reaching   for  what  she  hnd   unearthed, to cast it wrathfully out among
the unnoticed diamonds and opals.
Hut he was restrained in wonder.
IN AUGUST, 1925.
The same sun wns enriching tbo dancing waters of the same bny with diamonds and opals. A young couple who
Strolled down to the Presidio beach ad-
mi.ed the view very much, and Senorita
Pnchlta de Sola had no occasion to remind the lieutenant by her side that
somebody might be looking. Lieutenant
.*Tunn de Eel t enn din would have liked
greatly to coll his arm about lhat slim
waist, bnt did not dare, though there was
only a small and sleepy garrison and no
lily nt nil behind them—only the padres
and Indians at the mission Dolores, far
nver the sand hills, and u cabin or two
down nt the embarendero, entirely out of
j-lght, Pachita de Sola was niece of
Commnndnnto Don Luis Antonio Arguel-
lo, and though he, Lieutenant Juan de
Echeaudlo wus a nephew of Don Jose
Maria, of the same name, one, even
though an nristocrnt, has under all circumstances to show proper respect for
his commanding officer. Besides, the
Senorita Pnchltn had twice refused his
friendly offered hand. It was bestowed
lipop Ensign Tlburclo Memlez at Monterey, though this was not known to a certainty nt the Presidio.
Lieutenant Juan de Hchenmlin and
Senorita Pachita de Sola walked leisurely
to the little wharf where that wonderful
vessel, constructed hut reeeutly by it
wandering British sailor, lay'preparing
for n voyage to Snusalito, four leagues
distant. It was a marvelous boat, with
oars and n sail, and capable of accommodating no less than six persons', Don
Luis Antonio Aj'guello himself had commanded her in person on the dozen passages which she had made to the opposite
above for timber. Previous to the creation of this extraordinary ship, which annihilated distance and obliterated time,
timber was hard to get from Corte de
Madera. Soldiers were sent around by
way of San Jose, armed with axes, who
crossed the strait tt Cnrquinez on rafts,
and In 1 he circuit of seventy leagues encountered hardships ond consumed weeks.
And the timber was brought over by
Chief Martin, un aborigine given to cruising on u float of lugs and titles, who alone
knew the winds ami currents of the bay.
It was but a matter of a day now to sail
over for the timber nnd return with it.
Corporal Pedro Sanehez had made all
the voyages with the comiuaudantc nml
rated now ns a superior navigator, his
marine fame being denr to him. Don
Luis had swollen him with pride by placing him in command for this one trip.
His enlargement became perilous when
Lieutenant Echenndla suddenly proposed
to Scnoritn Pacbltn lhat they make the
voyage, and flu-, being young und
thoughtless, consented.
I'-rave ('orpot'ul Sanchez sailed the
Mcjlco superbly as far ns Angel islnnd.
descanting eloquently on the nit and
mystery of seamanship. Issuing to his
crew or threo soldiers sundry orders lu
n commanding voice of thunder, he pre-
pared to pass the point.
Aln-s, an eastern wind came whistling
through the treacherous Raccoon strait,
mid in Pplte of nil Corporal Pedro's sen-
1 'p (he Mejieo wus cuuicUt ami
whirled round and round and borne wltb
tbe racing tide toward the Golden Oste.
Senorita Puchitn de Sulu Bcreamed, but
there was no help .sent down from heaven, even on the uppeal of those pretty
lips, grown quite white, or of that pale
face, with Its big black eyes wild with
terror.
Lieutenant Junn de Kcheandia swore-
swore nt Corporal Pedro Sanchez, but
profanity, though frequently an adjunct
to navigation, is not of use In Imparting
knowledge thereof.
So out to sea they drifted, far out, almost to tbe Farullones.
For eight days and nights tbey were as
a chip on the waves, the Raccoon (usti
having mapped  the  mps( and -cnfrla^
away the sail.    Corporal Pedro, famous
as n mariner, bad forgotten to bring oars*
Senoiita de Sola gave herself up to
Mary, mother of CJod. as did the corporal
and the three men in the bow, who passed the hours in shuddering prayer.
But Lieutenant Juau hud a soldier's
soul.
Ou the second day he drew his sword,
and at its point the men yielded such
food and wuter as the boat contained.
These he bestowed where his body was
between them and recapture.
Tbe corporal Pedro, though a fool and
unfortunate, was loyal. With him the
lieutenant kept watch and watch, aud
through nil those awful eight days and
nights (by my pen, it is true tbat the
bout was gone tbat long, us you may read
in Hitte)l's "History of California") the
Senorita de Sola wanted for neither food
nor drink, and the delicacy of Lieutenant
Juau would have brought tears of gratefulness to vany woman's eyes. He did
wonders, as tradition has handed down,
with cloaks and coats and stray bits of
rope to cabin the lady.
On the eighth day—sincere prayer is
ever nnswered—a blessed wind sprung up
from the west and, tide assisting, blew
the Mejieo bnck through the (ioldeu
Gate. The cruising chief Marin, on his
Mile float, was sent by Providence to tow
Iter to the Presidio wharf, where tha
commandant and the cheering garrison
uwaited tho return of the lost to life—tho
ones saved by an unquestionable miracle.
Tlie padres bore the lesson home In many
a sermon. *
As tho Senorita de Sola rose lu the
stern to disembark she tottered from
weakness and agitation. Lieutenant Juau
stretched out au arm nnd preserved her
from a ducking. She guve a little
scream, not nt th-^ public embrace, but
because in throwing up ber smull brown
hands she had broken a slender gold
chain thnt hung about her neck—broken
it, und over into the deep water it went,
together with a locket that had rested on
ber virgin bosom.
"My dears," said Commandant Don
Luis Antonio Arguello, when they had
refreshed themselves at his quarters and
related their udventures—"my dears, I
think that under all the circumstances
the best thing you can do Is to get married, and at once."
"I'm with you," exclaimed Lieutenant
Juan de Kcheandia in Spanish, opening
his arms.
And Senorita Pachita de Sola crept
timidly into them, hiding her lovely,
blushing face upon his happy, weather
beaten breast.
IN AUGUST,  1900, AGAIN.
Lieutenant John Anderson was restrained from throwing the abnlone shell
into the bay, after his indefensible language concerning it, because imbedded
under a transparent, overlying, iridescent
deposit be beheld an open golden locket,
showing the face of a handsome young
mnn, evidently Spanish.
Miss de Sola, excited, took It from him,
scrutinized it intently, looked up with
sparkling eyes und pointed a slim, triumphant, olive finger at a name beneath
the miniature.
"There," she cried, "grandma did love
that Monterey ensign, though she always
denied it!"
"But Pachita—Pachita, darling, do
name the day," pleaded Lieutenant Anderson all a-throb.
"Oh, bother!" impatiently returned
Miss de Sola, absorbed again in the aba-
lone.   "Name it yourself."
H ffn -1
MMlne'S L07G
HOW  IT WA?  THWARTED BY
A VILLAIN.
Work of Blind Sculptors.
There have been several cases recorded
in which famous sculptors have been
blind. Dr. Vidol, the well known French
sculptor, was blind, lie made a special
study of animals, surrounding himself
with pets ot all kinds, which ho would
fondle until he wns able to reproduce them in clay with a skill that surpassed any of his contemporaries. On one
occasion, in order that he might make a
true model of a lion, he obtained permission from the proprietor of a menagerie
to enter (accompanied by the tamer) n
cage containing u magnificent specimen
of the king of beasts, which he stroked
and caressed until he had acquired au
exact conception of its shape and mien.
Giovanni Gambasio, the sculptor, hnd
beeu deprived of his sight for ten yenrs
before tbe idea came to him to be an
nrtist. His fame as a sculptor spreading
abroad, be was sent by tbe Grand Duke
of Tuscany to Uome to model the statue
of Pope Urban VIII.— Ladles' Home
Journal.
An Amateur Brits* Band.
A well known band was practically two
men short. It had its full strength numerically, but two of the regular members had not been nble to come, nnd in
their stend had beeu pressed u couple of
"followers," who (in the vernacular)
"could not play for nuts." Effectually to
prevent their getting out a siugle sound,
the conductor had jammed a cork into
their instruments, or, rather, the instruments they carried. So thnt they were
players nud yet uot players; they counted
ns two, but otherwise they were a source
of weakness rather than of strength.
Handicapped though thu band thus was,
however, it succeeded iu carrying off the
first prize.—Good Words.
In the Bargain Store.
Mrs. Barnes—Why, how do you do,
Mrs. Howes? Isn't this the last place
you'd expect to see me? I only came in
just for fun, you know. Wouldn't think
of buying anything here, of course.
Mrs. Howes—Of course not. The idea
of anybody buying anything In such a
place1
Later.—Mrs. Howes (solus)—H'm! She
can't fool me. I'll bet sho does all her
shopping here.
Mrs. Barnes — Now I've found out
where that woman gets all her clothes. I
might have known by the looks of them.
—Boston Transcript.
Kalian  and  Hla  Camera.
Tbe sultan of Morocco has a $10,500
camera.
And there Is no doubt thnt when he
says "Look pleasaut, please," they all do.
If they don't, he takes their heads in
uuother way.—Cleveland Plain Dealer,
-Ton■ Intent to the Bnd.
First Tramp—Well, poor Jim's dead!
But, say, even in his last moments he
stood by what the books'd call "the ethics
of his profession," didn't he?
Second Tramp-—How's that?
First Tramp—Why, ho died without a
struggle.—-Richmond Dispatch.
Jmt After, tbe "Yea."
She—Harry, I am ngreenbly disappointed in you. I am tlie ouly girl you ever
loved.
He—It's true, darting, but how do you
know it?
She—You kissed me so awkwardly.—
Chicago Tribune.
Caught.
Teddy Smith—You needn't tell mo you
nre seven years old!
Johnny Jones—But I am!
Teddy Smith—Aw, go 'long! I heard
your mn tell n trolley ear conductor yesterday you were only live.— Brooklyn
tingle.
A Caae In  Point.
"Do you believe nil geuiuscs aro egotists?"
"No. Look nt me. Ever since I can remember I have kept myself back by placing too light an estimate on my importance uud ability,"—Chicago Record-Herald.
Perhaps 1 ought not to tell this story,
for it redounds ltlh* to the credit "f man's
■?ex. However, it is a good story all the
same, ko here it is:
The chief events occurred at Mme.
Boussel ill's ("tinny hnit'O. near La
Rocbebillero, in a Wild, densely woodi'd
country where hunt lug h the chief aiuuse*-
inenl of the lubnbitttmn. The house is
one of the best I know, and Mme. !l*uis-
selin bnd added to its attractions ly ink-
iu?' her young niece Madeleine, who bud
just lost her parents, to live with her.
Madeleine hail no fortune. Ij.ii she was
divinely pretty. She had those soft, mild
eyes that go KtruTght to your heart, and
the mostchnrmlng and indescribable air of
delicacy, refinement and nflVeiioiiaieness.
She was, imbed, by far loo tempt lug a
morsel to put under the very claws, so to
speak, of thnt scoundrel Louis, Mme.
Itousseiiu's sou, who had developed from
an incorrigible spoiled child Into ti man of
rough manners aud violent emotion-;, as
a result of his life in the woods and his
constant associnlkiu with lours. Although he was far too stupid to appreciate Madeleine as she deserved, he was yet
strongly nltrae-ted bj  ber beauty.
The girl's frank coillcmpt and dislike
made him furious, aud before long he became jealous iih we.I. Por, though Madeleine had no feeling but nvei i 1:1 for her
blackguard of a cousin, she <!, 1 not extend thnt sentiment to men in general.
Certainly nol to one man in particular,
Edmond Rennud.
Edmond 'was u handsome yo:;!h and
fully capable of appreciating Mndeleino's
character ns well as her beauty. So,
when he came home nfter completing bis
legal studies in Paris, he fell In love Willi
her at once. At ehiiri.li he never took his
eyes off her faee, aud on weekdays he
hunted the vicinity of the Ibuisselin
house in the hope of getting n stolen
glimpse of her beautiful features, lie
wns very happy in this una vowed love,
the more so that Madeleine's conscious
look, blushes nnd air of embarrassment
plainly told him thnt his feeling wns returned.
He wns emboldened to make a format
proposition of marriage. This wns
promptly rejected by Mme. Konsselin,
and Edmond's parents also had objections to offer 011 account of Madeleine's
luck of fortune. Mme. Konsselin gave
her niece's youth as the ground of hot refusal, but in reality she was obeying the
suggestion of her son, whom Madeleine's
obvious attachment to his rival had made
more furious than ever.
And now the story becomes dramatic.
Edmond remained in the country during
half of the winter, his love only increased
by obstacles, until he was forced to choose
between two plans submitted to him by
his father. „ He must either return to
Paris or accept a colonial post which was
offered to him. At all events, he must
lenre the spot, and forthwith.
Madeleine on her return from church
one Sunday found a note iu her muff.
There were only a few passionate lines.
in which Edmond assured her ot his love
and begged for c meeting in which she
could tell him whether it was returned or
not. If she loved him, he would wait for
her; if not, he would expatriate himself,
efface himself forever. But he must have
on answer, if only a word. He would
steal into her garden thnt evening, conceal himself behind the big snowman
which the gardener's sous had erected,
and there wait patiently for her —for
hours, if necessary. If she did uot come
at all, it would mean "no," and he would
go.
He carried out his programme, but the
snowman did not concent him from the
sharp eyes of a servunt, who reported the
matter to Louis Bousselin.
"Hiding, you say?" Louis asked.
"Yes, sir; behind the snowman, like his
shadow, opposite the house, which he is
watching as if expecting some one. At
first 1 thought he was a thief, hut on
coming nearer I recognized him. What
shall I do?'
"Nothing.   You may go."
"Ah. my line fellow," Louis said t"-
himself, "so you come aud put yourself in
my hands, do you?"
Rousselin was on very good terms
with himself that evening. A successful
boar hunt nnd an excellent luncheon hud
conspired tu make him more animated
than usual. There was u wicked li:;lit in
his eyes, the reflection of a diabolical
thought that had crossed his brain. He
went up stairs, musing. At (he first landing he 8tnw>ed and stood watching the
door of Madeleine's room, lie suspected
that she knew who was hiding behind the
snowman.
Assuming n careless air nnd whistling,
he approached a collection of weapons
hunting 011 the wall and look down n gun.
He wns trying the lock when Madeleine
appeared.
"Beastly weather for a walk, Madeleine," |te said.
Madeleine stopped in confusion. After
a long conflict with herself her lender
compassion for Edmund, combined wit);
the fear of losing him forever, hnd decided her to go to the rendezvous, und now
she found herself confronted by her detested cousin.
"You had bettor tnke a wrap, if you
must go," sneered Louis; "overshoes, too,
would not be amiss for a tramp in the
snow."
"What ninkes you think I am going
out?"    '
"The bright gleam in your pretty eyes,
the rich color of your checks und the violent beating of your heart—I can almost
hear it. But you will be very foolish to
run the risk of taking cold in the off
chance of finding n lover out there in the
Btiow. It is too cold a night for lovers;
they would be chilled. You won't find
any, take my word for it."
Bousselin, who wns getting n good deal
of enjoyment out of his cousin's embarrassment and mortification, threw open a
window which overlooked the suowelnd
garden.
"There is nobody," he sold, "absolutely
nobody—except the snowman. He Isn't
in love with you, is he? What a splendid
target he would make, with the light
from the window falling ou him uud everything else black!"
He played with his gun, slyly watching
and enjoying tlie look ot terror that overspread Madeleine's face.
"Thnt fellow hns been an eyesore too
long," he added. "I think I will put a
bullet through him. Bet you I hit him In
the bend nt the first shot!"
"Louis, do not shoot, I beg of you,"
Madeleine cried impulsively.
"Why not? Just fur the fun of tbe
■ttiinirt"
Post Madeleine could scarcely speak
distil I'tlj in her excitement uud despair.
"Tl..; noise," she stammered. "The report—so late in the eveulug. It might
frighten some one."
"Whom? My mother will not hear it,
and you are forewarned. Are you nfraid
of searing the servants?"
"Please, Louis, I beseech you!"
"Bnh! AH this fuss nbout not even a
sparrow—only a snowman!"
"But if—if—by chance—there should be
—soiue one"—
"In the garden, nt this hour? A thief,
perhaps? All ihc better. It will be killing two birds with oue stone. However,
I can point a gun, I hope, and I intend to
hit  tha snowman alons —right ia the
heart.   Hero goes!"
She sprang forward and grasped the
gun,_ exclaiming:
"No, no; you shnl! not shoot!"
"Then there is some one there?"
"Yes."
"Your lover?"
"I—I do not know," Madeleine retreated iu confusion, dreadfully shamed by the
confession that had been wrung from her,
but thinking, in her ignorance of the
workings of Rousselln's mind, thut now
all danger was passed.
Meanwhile Bousselin stood nervously
fingering his weapon, with his face distorted with rage, until another atrocious
thought came to him and made him laugh
aloud.
"A fine arrangement, truly, nnd a pretty confession!" ha sneered. "Mademoiselle bus lovers who come prowling
about my house nt night. That is only
nn additional reason why I should exercise my rights. If I should wing this
lover of yours, what complaint could he
make against me? But, pshaw, it is only
n fancy of yours! There is nobody behind the snowman."
"There is." „
"Edmond?"
"Yes."
Bousselin laughed no longer, and the
girl made uo further attempt at concealment.
"Well." he said, "I give you your
choice."
"How?"
"Either you swear to marry me"—
"Oh!"
"Or I fire."
This brutal threat so shocked and overwhelmed Madeleine that she could find
no answer but a sob.
"Or I fire, I say!"
"Oh!    Then-well-yes!"
Bousselin closed the window.
"Do not cry," he said. "We shall get
on well together, 1 have no doubt. It is
something, yoti must remember, to be
Mme. Bousselin."
That grent honor, however, won by so
painful a sacrifice, Madeleine was destined never to enjoy. Edmond, convinced
of her indifference and ignorant of the
facts In the case, left the country on the
following duy, and Bousselin, after enjoying several weeks of hateful triumph,
suddenly changed his mind. His cupidity
was Inflamed by the financial charms of
nn heiress whom his mother had discovered, and he coolly left Madeleine to nurse
In secret her poor little aching heart—
lacerated cruelly, wantonly, uselessly.
it happens that way In love now nnd
then.—Translated From the French in
the New York Evening Post.
w.»lWWH«t«W«tiits^»t»»t»^>|it>m»tieo
Immortal  Raphael,
Baphael, the artist, was so conscientious in everything ho did thnt he could
not be induced to do anything half way,
even for tenipornr.v use. His fainous
"Sistlne Madonna." which has been the
admiration of the world and which the
great art critics have classed among the
few marvelous pictures in existence, was
painted for temporary use—for n banner
to be carried at the head of n procession.
Millions of dollars would not buy this
banner today, because Baphael put the
best of genius into it; he put immortality
into it. because he painted it just ns well
as he knew how, even though it was for
temporary use.
And today in Bome, even in the corners of the Vatican, high up on the ceiling where no one is supposed to ever look
for its existence, lhe traveler finds the
same exquisite touch, the same perfection
uf finish us in his great masterpieces.
Everything Baphael did hr did for immortality. Half done work caunot be
found iu nny of his pictures. It would
take many millions of dollais to buy his
works today, not only because he transferred his genius to the canvas iu a masterly way, but because the minutest detail is finished with the same exquisite
pains us attended the chief figures.
The Original Snntn Clana.
St. Nicholas, the patron saint -of children, was bishop of My in aud died about
A. D. 320. He was fond of children ond
young people, and many charitable deeds
in their behalf are recorded of him. He
is the recognized patron of the Christ-
inns season, but Stitita Clnus, or Kuecht
Rupert, is a product of Germany, where
it was formerly the custom for the parents of n village to put all the gifts designed for their children Iuto the hands
of a man who, disguised in long robes, a
mask nnd a monstrous wig, went from
house to house, rapped, was admitted,
nnd severely questioned the parents as to
the behavior of the little ones during the
past year, judiciously leading the questioning up to a point where the intended
present could be appropriately introduced. The fiction of his descent through
the chimney accounted for his absence
when the annual round of this masked
personage cvased tu be made.
Life's   Contraata.
According to Noah Brooks, in his volume "Washington In Lincoln's Time,"
"it was natural, but to a lover of Lincoln
almost surprising, thnt while the lifeless
form of the martyr wns being borne home
to Illinois the newly installed president,
Andrew Johnson, was surrounded, courted nnd flattered*by eager crowds -of courtiers and office seekers in Washington.
Multitudes from every part of th-e country rushed upou Washington, some with
windy und turgid addresses to the new
president nnd many more with applications for ofiicinl favor. To a thoughtful
man this exhibition was-disgusting beyond description."
Blrila  of   Icelnud,
The bird fauna of Iceland Is credited
by Henry .\1. Slater with 10"> species. Of
these three are residents, twenty-seven
summer migrants, twenty-one occasional
visitors and eighteen rare stragglers. The
laud birds are few. including only seven
residents and five that come in summer to
breed, but the most Interesting birds now
probably nre the northern wren, the grea*
northern dive and the Iceland falcon
Singing birds ure few. There are sistect
species of ducks cud gee.-.- ami m»vi
birds of prey, but Uie rock ptarmigan *
the only guuie bird.
The  Trlnla  of  Genloa,
"John, dear," she said in her sweet, affectionate voice, which she only used on
rare occasions, "ure you well up with
your Christmas work?"
"Pretty well," he sighed as ho put a
period to a poem which had almost given
him nervous proatrution. "Why do you
ask?"
"Because, dear, I'm afraid you are undermining your health, and I want you to
take a recess and write me n short story
to pay for my new dress, a couple of poems for my hat and gloves, a good, stirring campaign song that will bring in
enough for a ton of coal nnd oue or two
of those dnrllng love poems for some lard
and a sugar coated bam, and ham, dear,
1b only twelve cents a pound!"•
A Ilace Agalnat Time.
Mamma—Why, Howard! Why do you
•at those cakes so greedily? .You have
plenty of them.
Little Howard—I know It. That's why
I'm afraid my appetite will be gone before the cukes are.—New York Press.
To Be Considered.
"Do you expect to have an ovation
when you get up to see your constituents
again?"
"I don't know," rejoined Senator Sorghum absentmindedly. "How much do
ovationa coat?"—Washington Star.
THE OLD MAID'S
BALLOON ASCENSION
A Story of Arced -LoT.m-.klnc
By John H. Raftery.
^iaiaWk'iiiM'AVaSt'etiaVA^W^WIaya,)*'),
It wns some time lu June that Miss
Denby began to "make a show" of herself. From tbe modest responsibility of
neutral tints, cotton gowns nud a sailor
bat sbe suddenly burgeoned forth into
such a splendid radiance of millinery
nnd mode that all her neighbors wondered. For Miss Denby wns an old
maid. She bad accumulated a modest
fortune making dresses, nnd, being
fifty-two years old, ns she admitted
With ft weazen smile, she lind retired
permanently from business nnd settled
down to a routl-s* of tea drinking and
novel rending, relieved, If not Illuminated, by dally strolls in the parlt
and a Sunday visit to church.
Homely? Not exactly, for she had
bright, busy little eyes, a straight nose
that bnd not always been ns red na
now nnd n cute mouth tlmt puckered
lip nt the corner when she smiled. Her
form wns of tbe "ironing bonrd" style
—that Is, neither plump nor angular—
bnt ber hands nnd feet were tho chief
pride of her romantic little heart, for
they were ns small ns a child's. Indeed, what most astounded the neighbors when they lirst begun to "notice"
the old mnld's transformation were tlie
marvelous shoes, slippers nnd gloves
she wore. For Instance, the day Mrs.
Gnllegher followed her over to the park
Miss Denby's little tootsies were Incased In grny undressed kids, with—oh,
shocking!—French heels. But thut wns
not whnt finally set the venomous
tongue of gossip to wagging.
Mrs. Gallegher hnd actually caught
tho old maid keeping tryst with n
man!
From that day tho poor old dressmaker's suddenly glorified wardrobe
was explained. Mrs. Gallegher hnd
watched her foregather with a handsome, dark haired stranger nnd, lean-
lug on his stalwart arm, stroll awny
among the trees. It wns evident thnt
Miss Denby was In love nnd thnt her
suitor was a young and dashing fellow.
"After ber money, I guess," said
Mrs. Jenkins to Mrs. Jones over the
back fence.
"No fool like nn old fool," winked
Mrs. Jones.
Some snid It was "disgraceful," others suspected tbat Miss Denby was a
"little cracked," but they all became
very friendly with ber, drank her tea,
admired her gowns and put themselves
In the way of becoming her confidants.
The good women even began to take
morning tramps lu the park, and the
queer little dressmaker, walking with
her young suitor, was mortified ami
puzzled at the frequency of these accidental meetings.
Finally Miss Denby decided to open
her heart to Mrs. Gallegher, and she
did It like this:
"Hnve  another  cup  of tea  before
you go, Mrs. Gallegher."
"Sure I've bad seven."
"Just one more."    Then sho whispered, "I've got a secret for you."
Miss Denby blushed and simpered
demurely ns she poured the tea, and
her fat guest could hardly wnlt to
come at the long deferred mystery.
"What's   your   secret,   Sophronla?
Sure you ain't going to move?"
"Guess again," giggled the old maid.
"Not another new dress?"
"Not that."
"I'll give np," admitted the other,
wbo enjoyed tbe deception.
"A wedding!" gurgled Miss Denby.
"But, mind now, It's a secret yet. I'm
going to Invite him up—hee-hce, bee*
hee-e—and I want you to come aud
chaperon me"—
Mrs. Gallegher was staring open
mouthed.
"Sophronla    Denby!"   she   gasped.
"Married!   You going to be married!"
"To the finest, handsomest, noblest,
richest—he's a prince"—
"Ah, bother!"
"A Greek nobleman, Count Sardana*
pnlus."
"And what business Is be In?"
"Business!   Oh, dear, none!   He's a
nobleman; owns an Island and alt tbat
sort of thing."
Tbe old maid seemed almost transfigured with enthusiasm. She said sbe
bad met ber noble lover quite by accident while strolling near the beach.
He had found aud restored to ber a
novel wbtcb sbe had left on a bench.
The casual acquaintance thus begun
hod flourished by reason of bis wondrous ardor and the fact that she walked daily in tbe park. The count bad
wooed and won her "with the fierce
and swift gallantry of the old world."
Miss Denby said, aud she bad resisted
blm ns long as her sympathetic heart
could withstand his eloquence.
"He's lu Chicago to float a loan for
the Greek government," she explained.
"Aa soon ns Crete Is annexed the
count—tny count"-a smile nnd a blush
—"Ib to be absolute ruler of the Island.
But he Is very anxious to depart and
the wedding dny must be fixed tomorrow night. Turkish spies nre constantly nt his heels. There Is hardly a day
thnt he does not point one out to inc.
I have seen them lurking behind tbo
bushes, nud every time we part I nm
In agony of fear lesi -,.:raethlng should
befall him."
Mrs. Gallegher wna staring now like
a big bullfrog watching a red flannel
bait.
"Will you come .up tomorrow, night
nnd meet blm?" sbe bears Miss Denby
sny.
"I will." murmured tbe dumfounded
Mrs. Gallegher, backing toward the
door.
It was midnight wben she had finished her rounds of the flats, and at
1 he hour appointed for tbe count's arrival tbe population of the building
was on the front steps.
Sure enough, nt 8 o'clock the handsome foreigner came striding along.
He paused a moment In front of Miss
Denby's entrance, looked up nnd down
the street and then sprang nimbly up
the stairway.
The fluttering old maid, "assisted"
by Mrs. Pheliin Gnllegher, received
him. To the latter he bowed with the
punctilious grace of ft cavalier of
France.
"With your permission, madam," ho
said, taking a parcel from his pocket,
"I bave brought mademoiselle a little
gift. It is an heirloom In our family.
My ancestors captured it from King
Priam in tlie Trojan wnr."
Ho banded the pneknge to the blushing Miss Denby and kissed her tiny
hand as she bowed over It.
"It is oue of tlie gold shoos from the
Trojan horse," he resumed with rnro
dignity. •'Filch null it set with a priceless diamond, nml"—
lie wns Interrupted by a little scream
from Sophronla, who hnd unwrapped
tlie parcel and found un old, rusty
horseshoe, very dirty, twisted and
worn. But tlie next moment she had
tapped his wrist with her fan and
laughed:
"What a wag you are, count; forever
cracking jokes!"
Mrs. Gallegher didn't know whnt to
say or do. She stood there staring nt
Count Snfddnapnlfls ns If In doubt
whether to lilt him with tlie horseshoe
or run away. Indeed she was sidling
toward the door when the boll rung.
She opened it In time to bear the
strange guest shout:
"liar the door or we are lost!"
But Mrs. Gnllegher opened It. A
sandy haired, heavy set mnn brushed
rudely in. In Id n linnd on the count's
shoulder und snid:
"Come, your grace, the balloon Is
ready."
••Aha!" said the dramatic Greek.
"My country first! Forward, gentlemen!   To the balloon!"
With a grand bow he stalked out of
the room like a monarch going to the
block. Miss Denby collapsed Into a
chair. The sandy courier followed bis
master. Mrs. Gnllegher followed the
courier.
"Who Is be?" whispered the fat woman to the count's attendant.
"He's a bug." growled the man;
"went nutty on balloons; acts all right
till you mention his balloon. Then he
goes home and gets into a swing. He
thinks It's a war balloon, and he sails
all over the world In It.   Good night!"
Miss Denby did move on the 1st of
September.—Chicago Record-Herald.
ties.—London Chronicle.
A Story ot Tcunr.on.
Apropos of Tennyson's life nt Freshwater Mr. T. S. Eseott tells this story,
says  a   London  journal:   "The  only
Bit linger I  cull i*-nio.iil**.i   to hnvo seen
there wns n young American author,
already of distinguished performance
and of even more brilliant promise,
who had brought with him n letter of
commendation from Longfellow, ne
was painfully shy nnd absentmlnded
nt tho dinner tabic, nearly forgetting
to cat and quite, I think, forgetting to
drink. In the latter respect he resembled his host, who on that day, whllo
the dishes were ou the table, touched
ouly one of them.
"With the dessert n small bottle of
the laureate's favorite port, unfortified
—such, he said, as 'Will Waterproof
once could get nt the Cock In Fleet
street—made Its appearance. It was
only sipped by the poet nfter Intervals
between conversation with bis trnns-
ntlantlc guest or of reveries with himself. 'At last, however, the decanter
wus draTned. The poet, ns If surprised
to find It empty, .with n touch of plaln-
tivencss in bis melodious monotone,
said reflectively to the visitor, who bad
not touched tho wine, 'Do you always
drink a bottle of port after dinner?'"
Popular Quotations.
Mr. Churton Collins, In discussing
populnr quotntions, exclaims: "How
few, for example, who quote the well
known sentiment, 'Salus populi bu-
prema lex'—'The health of tbe people
Is tbe highest law'—know tbat tbey
are quoting tbe Roman law of tbe
twelve tables, or when they talk of
'leaving no stone unturned' that they
are quoting the reply of tbe Delphic
oracle to Polyerutes, or when they
talk of 'calling a spade a spade* tbey
ure quoting an anonymous Greek
comic poet. Thus, too, 'There's many
a slip 'twlxt the cup and tbe lip' Is a
literal translation of nn hexameter In
an anonymous Greek poet. So Is 'The
mills of God grind slow, bat tbey
grind small.'"
Perfectly   I'laln.
bncie Rastus, who was seeking information concerning musnrooms, hnd
been referred by a pretcruaturnlly solemn student to the professor of botany,
and, with lint In linnd, he was addressing that dignitary.
"Would yo' mind tellln' me, Mlstab
Mandrake," he said, "how to 'stlngulsh
a musharoon f'm a toadstool?"
"Willingly," replied the professor.
"In the first place, you must remember
thnt the Amnnitn phalloldes, or deadly
agaric, closely resembles the Agnrlcus
campestrls, or edible fungus, which Is
our common variety and absolutely Innocuous. Next, It will be necessary to
fix firmly In yocr u>:nd the distinguishing marks or characteristics of the
Agnrlcus campestrls, which are these:
A pilous not covered with excrescencelike scales; gills of a brownish purple
when mature; stalk solid and approximately cylindrical; ring nenr tbe middle of stalk; base not bulbous and not
sheathed by 'acuibrane. The distinguishing characteristics of the Amanita
phalloldes, or deadly ngnrlc, are these:
l'iieus destitute of distinct excrescences; white gills, b<*"nw stalk; large
ring and prominent nulb nt bnse, wltb
membranous upper margin. Benrlng
these poluts of differentiation fully In
mind you will never be nt a loss to
determine which variety you encounter
In nuy given case."
"Yes, suh," said Uncle Rnstus, turning bis hat round nnd -£iind in his
fingers. "I uu'stnn' dnt ail right, but
how's I gwlne to tell 'em apabt?"
Bla root Waa In the War*
A gentlemanly chap riding In an elevated car permitted tbe sight of a
man's foot In the middle of the aisle to
exasperate blm to a most unreasonable
degree. Women tripped over It. Men
stepped over It. A few folk purposely
dragged tbelr feet against It as a bint
But Its owner calmly rend his pnper
nnd moved not Finally, "I beg your
pardon, my friend," snid the gentlemanly chap, leaning down, bis face set and
teeth clinched, "but don't you think you
nre taking up more room than you are
entitled to? Your foot hns been In every one's way for half an hour. I protest sir!"
The man folded bis paper, remarking
without the least show of anger: "Ah,
thank you. I hod not notlcort it" With
that be reached'down, picked np his
foot, gave It a violent twist and pushed
It partly under the seat To accomplish
this he bad to move his body to tht
edgo of the seat.
On discovering that the leg and foot
were wooden our gentlemanlike chap
blushed in confusion, muttered a sort ot
apology and hurried off at tbe next station, while tbe car tittered.
Tea and Thelne.
Thelne Is known to most people as
tbe active principle of tea or that substance which confers upon the cup Its
cheering nnd stlmulntlng properties.
Caffeine Is the analogous principle of
coffee, although this latter substance
also occurs In tea. Some Investigations Into the development of thelne
shows thnt It is In the Bkln or covering
of the leaves of the plant In their
young stute thnt the nctlve principle is
best developed. I have always been
given to understand that the young
shoots thus amply provided with
thelne and representing the finest of
the crop are sent to Russia, where
they fetch a high price.
What we get in England is presumably the older leaf, with, I should Bay,
less thelne and a deal more tannin.
It would be Interesting to know whnt
proportions of thelne and tiinnln exist In some of tlie cheap teas tbat are
so largely consumed by the British
public, Thelne Itself Is a nerve stimulant of undoubted power, but the quantity we get In our cups Is, of course, In-
llnltesliuul. Sometimes, 1 should sny.
It Is so microscopic In amount ns to
render It doubtful whether we enn he
cheered nt ull by the lea trny festlvl-
Very Trying;.
"Johnny," said a provincial grocer to
the new boy, "what kind ot butter did
you send over to tbe Hendersons?"
"Some of the rolls here," said the new
boy respectfully.
"Oh, great Coosar!" groaned the grocer. "Scut 'cm some of that good butter
just after I have got 'em down to this
hero In the barrel! Sent 'em tbe best
butter In the shop just as I finish a two
years' course of getting 'em down to
the barrel butter! Gave 'cm a taste of
good butter after I have got 'em to
think this barrel butter was tbe best In
the world! And still you say you hope
to own a grocer's shop some day I The
taste of thnt butter yon sent 'em will
awaken all their old slumbering desires
for good butter, and I'll have to work
another two years getting 'em down a
little poorer each time before 1 get 'em
where there's any profit on 'em ngalnl
You might just as well put on your
coat and go. Groceries ain't your Unci"
-London Tlt-Blts.	
Ilnmoroo..
The Tragedian—Onr comedian is n humorous chap.
The Property Man-How so?
The Tragedian—He thinks we ought to
pay him the salary the press agent claims
we do.—Brooklyn Hauls.
Oh, So Thin I
"I think that's an excellent Men," re> I
marked the new boarder as he finished his <
soup.
"All." snid Mrs. Stnrvem, "not used to '
beginning your dinger with soup, eh?"
••Soup? I thought ii wns hot water to j
prevcut dyspepsia."—Philadelphia Press.
He  Wanted  It,
"I think I'll hnve to put yon under j
bonds to keep tlie pence," said th.e justice ]
to the victor of the light
"Keep tho piece!" broke in the vanquished Indignantly. "Why, your honor,
it belongs to me. He bit it out of my |
ear."—Chisago Post
CROUP AND WHOOPING COUGH
Claim Scores of Thousands of Young Lives Every Year—
lives Tbat Could as Well Be Saved,
It Is a serious question witli every mother as to how she can best combat! croup, whooping cough, bron-
M-iiiq nrwl similar ailments, which aro suro uo suddenly attack tho little ones at times least expected. The
hollow CTOupy cough comes with frlghtlul foreboding as it arouses tho mother from sleep. She reallwathe
houelessness of battling with a disease which often defies the most skilful physicians.
In croup above all other diseases prompt action is of tho greatest importance Imaginable. Witli Dr.
,,, • svruii of-Linseed nnd Turpentine at hand any mother can effect almost instant relief when the children' .ire. 'striiirp-linp* frantically for breath. By sheer forco of merit it has won Its way to popularity, and Is
known throughout this continent as tho most effective treatment for throat and lung troubles that science has
ever "devised.
Dr. Chase's Syrup of
Linseed and turpentine
la tho most necessary preparation that can bo kept In any house. For children and grown people alike, it
naords'tho most thorough and prompt relief for all affections of tho throat, bronchial tubes, and lungs. 28
cents a bottle, family si™, containing threo times na much, 60 cents, at all* dealers, or Bdmonson, Bates &
Co., Toronto. -.   -
\
TMARYSTllIITIBni
MARYSVILLE, B. C.
TWO WOMEN.
^RS. BARITT, OF
PLATTSVILLE, OXT.
One Who Didn't Mind Her Ottb Boal-
ncin and One Who Did.
The old lady was shrill of voice and
gaifulous of nature, and she drew the attention of tbe other passengers in atTele-
vated train to tlie young woman who was
sitting beside her. Tbe young woman
was accompanied by two small children.
Tlie old woman grinned ingratiatingly
several times at the children, who gave
her no encouragement. After awhile she
turned to the young woman ind asked ia
a voice that attracted the attention of
the other passengers:
"What nice little children! How old
are they, dear?"
Some quiet response by the little woman.
"What's that ? I don't hear very -well."
The young woman raised her voice as
she blushed becauso of the attention of
the other passengers:
"One is three years and the other ia
two."
"My!   Are they Bisters?"
•'They are brother and sister."
"Which one is tlft older—the boy or the
flrl?"
"Th4 Doy.•'
"Well, well! How many montha are
there between them?"
Tlie young woman seemed much annoyed and answered shortly:
"Fifteen."
"Indeed!   Are you their Bister?"
"No."
By thia time everybody in the car was
looking, and some pitied the young woman, whose face was Hushed at the pergonal questions, but were obliged to smile
at tbe persistency of the older one.
"Perhaps their cousin or their aunt?"
eke hazarded. "No? But you are not
their mother, are you?"
Tbere came a decided nod from the little woman as she turned' her face away
from her questioner.
"You are?' Well, well! And how long
have you been married? You are only a
girl yourself; too young to have two
auch big children."
Tbe train drew up at a station just
then, and the young woman gathered her
children together aa sho answered, with
a snap of her big brown eyes:
"I've been married long enough to be
able to attend to my own business. Hare
you been married as long as that?" And
■he swept out ot the car to wait on the
platform for another train that would
not contain such an unwelcome questioner.
"Well!" aald the old woman aa the
train started again. "I wonder what was
the matter with that girl. She eeeme-f
put out."
Properly Located.
Bobbie—I can't see why the funny bone
waa put in the elbow, pa.
Father-Why not, my eon? That'a a
funny place for it.—Smart Set
There never woe, and never will be, a
universal punucea, in one remedy, for nil ills
to which flesh is heir—tho very nuturo of
many curatives being auch that wero the
germa of other and differently seated dis.
eoeea rooted in tho system of tho patient—
what would relieve one ill in turn would aggravate the other, We havo, however, in
Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterated state, a remedy for many and
grievous ilia. By its gradual and judicious
use tbe frailest systems aro led into convalescence nnd strength by tho influence which
Soinine exerts on nature's own restoratives.
relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom » «lirnn-a utixta nf morbid deanond*-
ency nnd lack of Interest in life ia a disease,
and, by tranqnUhsing the nerves, disposes to
sound and refreshing sleep-— imparts vigor
to the action of the blood, which, being
stimulated, courses throughout the fern?,
strengthening tbe healthy animal functions
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary result, strengthening the frame,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance—re-
cult, improved appetite, Kurthropft Lyman.
of Toronto have given to the pnblio their
superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and,
gauged by the opinion of scientists, this-
wine approaches nearest perfection of any ii:
tho market.   All drufffflRW sell it.
When a man asks a. favor he    always puts his worst foot forward.
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
SHORT ROUTE    FAST TIME
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 Cit; Ticket, Telegraph nnd Fraisin
office, 481 Main St.     GEO, H. SHAW,
Tel 801. Tralili: Mnnacor'
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
TIME TABLE
Banlt Sto. Marts, Owen Sound, Toronto and Bast via L.ikoa, Ken*
dny, Thursduy and Suturdi,*;,,...
Tuos,, Frl., nnd-Sun	
Hontreul, Toronto, Now York and
Kasjt, via ell riill, daily,   . 	
Bat Portage aud intermediate poinU
>   daily 	
UoUod, Lac cm Bonnotand intermo-
dinto points Tluirs. only	
Portage la rruirio,ilcandon,Calgnry,
Kelson and nil Kootenay mid
all coast points-, daily	
Portitgo la Frairio, Ttmudou aud intermediate points daily except
Sunday 	
6hi-i.sumo, Noopawa, iZInuedosa and
intermedials point}, daily oscoj'L
Sunday	
Shoal iiuko, York ton ond luteroiod*
into points, Mon.,Med., and Frl.
Tueg., TburE,, and But	
Bat-id Citv, linnm-iii, Miuicta,Tao.>
dny, Thur, ami Sab	
Mon.tWecL, cnaFri	
llordon, -Doloraiiio nt.d intormediato
points daily oxcopt Sunday	
Kapinka, Alameda and intormediato
points, daily ox-cop4; Sunday via
Lrandon    	
Tuos., Thur., and Sat	
Qlenboro, Souns and intermediate
points, daily except Sunday	
Pipestone. Ronton, Areola and intor-
modiato points, Mon., Wod,, and
Fri. via Brandon	
Tues.,Thur.,and Sat, via Brandon
Frobyshire, Hirsch, Bonfait, Ksto-
van,Tues.,Thurs,,Sut, via Brand-
LV | Alt,
^.00,
.10.15
16.00 10.13
8.00 13.00
7.30 18.30
16.80 14.30
7.30 '21
7.30;22^0
7.30
Tues., Thur., Sat., via Brandon.
Gretna, fat. Paul,Chicago, daily ..,
West Selkirk, Mon., Wod. and Frl.
Tues. Thnrs., and Sat 	
Stonewall. Toulon, Tuq3., Thur., Sat,
Emerson, Mon., Wod., ond Fri.......
J. W.LEONAKD,
Gen. Sunt*
7.S0
8.20
7.S0
o.o:.
7.30
7.30
14.10
IO)
12.20
7,!i0
22,31
15.44
22.3k
15.V1
14.80
13.35
10.00
8.80
17.10
u. e. Mcpherson,
Gen. Pass. Agfr
CURED    THREES    AND      A    HALF
YEARS AGO   BY    DODD'S
KIDNEY  PILLS.
Further Proof pf tho Permanency ol
tin; Cures Effected Dy This Great
Itemed;,'—A most Convincing Confirmation of i\n Interesting Statement Published in thi? Plat ts"vilie
Echo in Mny. 1898
Plattsville, Ont.', Dec. t6.-*-(Spec-
ialj—SoiUQ three and a half years
ago, the Plattsville Echo, the local
newspaper; published quite an extended account of a most miraculous
cure of a well known and highly respected lady, Airs. .1. Burnett, who
hud Ijeen extremely ill for years, and
who claimed to i>i! permanently cured by the use nf Dodd's Kidney
Pills. This good lady, according to
her own statement, hnd been a physical wreck, • w«th nervousness, rheu-
inatisin in the loft arm, pains in the
small of the buck, up the spinal column and back of tho heud, through
tho eyes, loft Bide of the body uud
occasionally tho right Hide. She had
no appetite and could not sleep at
night. The physicians had given
her up, and In this pitiful anil hopeless condition, Dodd's Kidney Pills
found her and completely restored
hot* to good health without an ache
or pain. Jler appetite returni-d as
her general good health improved.
She used in all but twelve ' boxes of
Dodd's Kidney Pills.
This was in the spring of 1898,
nnd today Mrs. Harnett states positively and in the strongest and most
grateful terms that tho euro Dodd's
Kidney Pills brought her threo and a
half years ago was absolute and permanent ; that she is today stronger
and belter than she had been for
years before taking the pills. Nothing could bo more convincing than
this g-ood woman's plnin nnd truthful statement, and it proves beyond
doubt the lasting character of the
cures effected by Dodd's Kidney Pills.
Tlie tallest man in a crowd always
manajger. to,get wcji up in the front.
The thief who stolt n watch, instead of gaining time is now serving
it.
Parmelee's Pills possess the power of acting
ipeciflcally upon the disoased organs, .stimulating to action the dormant energies of the
system, thereby removing disease. In fact, so
great is tho power of this medicine to cleanse
and purify, that diseases of almost every name
and nature are driven from the body. Air. D.
Cm-swell, Cnrswell P.O., Ont., writes : "I have
tried Parmelee's Pills, and find thera an excellent medicine, aud ono that will sell well.*'
The man who heaitatxis may be
lost, but the man who never hesitates is hard to Hnd.
Miliard's liniment Cnres Diphtheria.
One can never tell by a man's
looks whether he was disappointed
In love or only has dyspepsia.
I wus eurecUof Acute Bronchitis hy
MINAHD'S LINIMENT.
.I.yM. CAMPBELL.
Bay of Islands.
I was cured of facial neuralgia   by
MINAHD'S LINIMENT.
WM.   DANIELS.
Springhill,  N. B.
I was cured of Chronic Rheumatism
by MINARD'S LINIMENT.
GEORGE TINGLEY.
Albert Co.,  N. B.
If n man loves a woman ho offers
to give up smoking, but if tho woman loves him she refuses to lot him
do it.
SOZODONT for theTEETH 25c
Many a truthful man has bean
known to lie at tho point of death.
Minard's Liniment Cnres Distemper,
Don't try to be funny with people
who are unable to appreciate wit.
It is somewhat difficult for a man
to support a wife if sho is insupportable.
Cholera and all summer complaints nre so
auick in their action that the cold hand ol
eat h is upon tbe victims bofore they are aware
that danger is near. If attacked, do not delay
in getting the proper medicine. Try a dose of
Dr. J. D, Koitogg's Dysentery Cordial, and you
Will get immodiate relief. It acts with wonderful rapidity, and never foils to effect a cure.
A woman's touch is known by her
washboard, her piano or her hus-
band'a pocket-book.
Miliard's Limment Cures Garget U Com.
LAW POINTS.
Creditors of a partner cannot by l«fj-
lug attneliments upon the partnership
property acquire priority OTer partnership
creilitora or over their debtor's copartner.
It will 1? presumed iu an action for
breach of warranty, wben thers is no evidence to the contrary, that the price for
which the article was Bold was its represented value.
Classifications of townships by density
rather than by bulk of population Is held
In Coin, ex rel, Jones versus Blacklcy
(Pa.), 52 L. A. ll., 807, not to constitute
special legislation.
An agreement to give a person employment nt stipulated wages If he will give
up his business aud enter the service of
the other party iu a similar business in a
certain town Is valid, as the prohibited
territory covered by tlie contract Is reasonable.
Failure to provide a suitable dwelllaf
place, with the consequent exposure to
cold, and to provide sufficient food and
clothing is held in au Illinois decision uot
to be within the meaning of a statute allowing a divorce for extreme and repeated cruelty.
The terms "cash surrender value" and
"full cash surrender value," as used In a
life Insurance policy, are held by the
United States circuit court of appeals, in
ths case of Bryant versus Mutual Benefit
Life Insurance company (109 Fed. Rep.,
74H), to mean the same amount.
Tbe Colonel's Sophistry,
"I'll take a little of the same—out of
the large black bottle," said Colonel Stil-
well confidentially. "I'm taking this for a
cold." he added still more confidentially,
"But you haven't auy cold."
"I know that. But an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure."—Wash*
leton Star.
Wet Weather
cause the Colds that cause
Pneumonia and Consumption	
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure
cures the cold, heals the
lungs and makes you well.
SHILOH cures Consumption
and all Lung: and Throat
Troubles; and Coughs and
Colds in a day. Positively
guaranteed.   25 cents.   .   .
Write to S. C. \Viai,S & Co., Toronto,
Can., for a free trial bottle.
Karl's Clover Root Tea Cures Headache
Gelling lt«ndr-
Her guest being Inte for breakfast, the
hostess sent (lit; timid to inquire if he had
heard the hell.
"Yes, lunm. ho heard it," announced
Bridget, "und I think he's most ready,
mini), for I heard him BliarpeniV his
lei'tii."—Brooklyn Life,
The '('milk   Line.
"Vi\, why du (hey call this railroad a
trunk line"/"
"Oh, I suppose some woman troreled
over it on her way to n summer resort
[Ilong ahuut the time tbey were trying to
think up a name for it."—Chicago Uec-
drd-llerald.
GROWING  BABES.
Need Watchful Care to Prevent Overfeeding and the Evils That
Follow.
All child-en at some period of '.heir
infancy are subject to indigestion,
diarrhoea, or constipation. While the
symptoms of theso troubles greatly
differ, the origin of-each is duo to the
same cause—improper foot! or overfeeding, This results sometimes in
diarrhoea, sometimes in constipation. In either the treatment is to
remove the cause, and this can only
be speedily, safely and effectually
done by the use of Baby's Own Tablets, a purely vegetable medicine
guaranteed to contain no opiate nor
any oi the poisonous stuffs found in
tire so-called soothing medicines.
Mothers who once use Baby's Own
Tablets for their little ones never after experiment with other medicines,
and always speak of tliem in the
highest terms. Mrs. Geo. It. Johnston, Wall street, Broekville, says :
"I havo been using Baby's Own Tablets for over a year, always keep
them in the house and always lind
them satisfactory. If my little boy-
two years of age—is troubled with
constipation, indigestion or diarrhoea, I give him the tabjots und he
is soon relieved. The tablets regulate the bowels and do not cause after constipation ns many medicines
do. I have also found them beneficial iu teething."
Baby's Own Tablets are a certain'
cure for all the minor ailments of little ones such as colic, sour stomach,
constipation, indigestion, diarrhoea,
etc. Children take them readily, and
crushed or dissolved in water they
can be given with good results to the
youngest, infant. Hold by druggists
or sent post paid at 25 cents a box
by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Broekville,  Ont.
There- is a place for everything in
this old world, but few of us have
access to an index.
SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25[
Tlie ocean is the only power on
earth that can make a woman indifferent to her personal appearance'.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
is mercury will surely destroy the souse of smell
md completely derange tho wholo system when
jnttiring it through the mu< oua surfaces. Such
irliclos should never be used except on prescrip-
cions from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is tenfold to the good you cau pos-
ibiydorivefrora thorn. Hairs Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by P. J. Cheney & Co .Toledo. O.,
contains no mercury, nnd is taken intornaliy,
acting directly npou the blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
(Jure be suro you got tho genuine. It Is taken
internally, aad mad-4 in'Toledo, Ohio, by F.J.
Cheney & Co,  Testimonials free.
Sold by Driurgists, pri-se 75c per bottle.
Hall's Family Fills are tho test, •
The ordinary active life of a locomotive averages  fifteen years.
IM Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.
A seal has been known to remain
twenty-five minutes under water.
In his Vogotahlo Tills. Dr. rarmeloo has given
to tho world tho fruit3 of long soientlno ro-
search iu tho wholo realm of medical Bcionce,
combined with now ami valuable discoveries
never boforo known to man. Fur delicate nnd
debilitated constitutions, Parmplee's Pills net
like a charm. Taken in small doses, the effect
Is both a tonic and a stimulant, mildly exciting
the socretions of the body, giving tone an*1
vigor.
Tlio source of tho river Severn, in
England, 1,*G00 feet above the soa,
is a spring of iron water.
Lake Nicaragua, through which tiie
new cunnl will pass, is the only
fresh-water lake which holds a spuc-
i-.'S  of shark
There are at present about ,"i,u00
ponies in the Shetlnnds. A true
Shetland pony should be between U
and 10 hands high.
It is calculated that Norway and
Sweden have between them 322,(KK)
head of reindeer. Finland has less
than 45,000 in all.
It U estimated that the saving effected by the world's railways in the
carriage of goods it 3,350 millions
sterling a year.
Brazilian railways are the dearest
in the world, the cost of carrintge for
coffeo amounting to $2 a hundredweight per 100 miles.
DENTING A PROTEST.
In London, 121 per 1000 of tho
deaths aro from consumption ; in
Paris 170, and in Vienna 252.
A  New   York  Editor   oa   tbe  Tie  •!
"Like"  Fop  "Ah   It.-
A precocious young reader of Tin
Evening Telegram writes all protesting'
ly. He incloses a clipping from au issue
of this paper in which occurs the Hue,
"This reads like it belonged," etc., and
says our young render:
"I wish to pretest agRinst the use ot
'like' for *as if.' "
All right, sou. Protest nway. This U
a irte country, and the protest does ii-
good. We appreciate binnor in the young.
even thoiiglr it occasionally approaches
pertness. And the protest can surely do
you no barm, because you hnve taken tin
precaution to retire behind the safe and
un revealing "X." We trust the cross-
mark does not represent the extent of
your chirographic ability, though we con
fiss we do not know how otherwise to
account for the peculiarity of f-igunture.
Years ngo, sou—long before yon were
taking your pen iu hand—the writing men
settled the question which yon so thoughtfully resurrect. They came to the conclusion that whnt was universal u^iige
was good usage or would become bo in
time. So that today, when one raises the
point that, for example, "May (ho best
boat (of the two) win" is iueunet'l, oue
becomes an object ot pity more than of
blame.
The language spoken by the best speakers and written by the best writer*', dear
little playmate, is the language that endures, as you will appreciate as you grow
older and broader.
To come right down tn brass tacks,
please do uot call us ou this phrase; we
have warrant for it; really we have. What
is there yoti don't like about "like" u.s ft
substitute tor "ns ii"V" The dictionary
gentlemen think pretty well of it. They
give it—the moderns among them—with
out fear of being scolded by precocious
little unknown quantities, which we be
Here is what "X" sometimes stands for.
J, S. Mosjjy liked it. *n bis "War Rem
inixeonces" he said, "1 Celt like my final
hour had come." Write him a letter, son.
nnd tell him he should have felt "os if"
his final hour had enme.
Shakespeare didn't hesitate to go counter to your protest. Ever read "A Midsummer Night's Dream?" Then, ot*
course, you are fami.inr with the line,
"But, like in sickness, did I loathe this
food." Ask Mrs. Piper if she'll communicate to William your Hen that he
should have written "as if in sickness."
Come n little further with us, little
friend. Hear also whnt Lowell says in
his introduction tu the "Biglow Papers:"
"'Like' for *as it* lias on its side the
authority of two kings—Henry VII I. and
Charles 1. This were ample without
throwing into the scale the scholar nnd
poet Daniel."
Always glad to hear from you. Seems
like (aha!) we wore living our childhood
over again.
The  biggest  average farm   in    the
world is in South    Australia, when
he average    squatter    holds 7S.OOC
acres.
WEAK AND IRVOUS.
MAGISTRATE     DAUFHINB'S     DE-
PLOUABLE CONDITION.
Despite Midicul Treatment, He Became Weaker and Weaker, Until
JJ-; Could Scarcely Sign His Name
Mr. James Dauphine, of East
Bridgvwater, or as he is better
known as ex-^ouncilloi* Dauphine,
has been a sick man for the past
three years. His health gradually
fors-ook him, until by degrees ho was
forced to give up doing all kinds of
work. Ho consulted a physician and
took a large quantity of medicine,
but it did him no good and he gradually grew weaker and weaker. His
duties as a magistrate necessitated
his doing much writing, and being
an^excellent panman in his days of
good health, it came very hard to
him when his hand shook so much
he could scarcely keep it steady
enough to sign hta name. His daughter, seeing his de'plorable condition,
advised him to try Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills, and after a bit of coaxing he was induced to try them.
There was no noticeable change in
his condition until ho had started
taking the third box. From that
on the improvement was rapid. He
grew stronger every day, hia appetite increased, the weariness and lassitude departed from his limbs,
some of tbe lustre of his youth returned to his eye, aud by the time
five boxes were used, Mr. Dauphine
felt a new man. The weight of years
and the burden of sickness have
rolled from his shoulders, his hands
aro now steady and his pen can run
as rapidly as ever. Ho attributes
his cure to the ministration of a
good wife and Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. Mr. Dauphine is 73 years of
age, but feels as young and vigorous
as he did years ngo, and is ever
ready to praise in the warmest
terms the health-giving qualities of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the
friend of the weak and ailing. They
surpass all other medicines in their
tonic, strengthening qualities, and
make weak ami despondent people
bright, active and healthy. These
pills are sold by all dealers in medi-
Cijne, or can be had by mail, postpaid, at 50 cents per box, or six
boxes for $2.50, by addressing the
Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Drockville, Ont.
Seltzer water takes its name from
the village of Nhder Seltzers* In
Prussia. A spring there discharges
5,000 cubic feet an hour ot this mineral water.
Fife is the best cultivated of Scotch
connt-ios, 75 per cent, being1 farm
land. On tho other hand, Sutherland has less than -Vi acres in each
1,000 under cultivation.
The national debt of Ireland, 150
millions, wns consolidated with thut
of England in the year 1817.
About 450 tons of gold are yearly
dug by man in various parts of the
earth.
Yorkshire ironstone, in the richest
in England. It averages in value
ten shillings a ton.
The Ifi.'l foxhound packs in England and Wales contain 0,172 couples
of hounds.
Men's wages in British factories
average 25s a week, against 10s in
Spain, and 15b ia Italy.
Of 86 warships built last year in
Great Britain 18 only were for the
British government.
DEAR   MADAM
Send us your name and address on the below request, and we will take pleasure
in ssnding you free of any charge this SOLID ARIZONA SILVER SUGAR SHELL.
You don't have to buy anything. The gift is unconditional. It is a bid for your everlasting friendship and good will, and if you do not read this advertisement through
and answer it at once, it will be a loss to yourself and a disappointment to us.
m
  JsS-wJw$W'jf
irn*rTTirr:--i*^rTT*-^T?rn-'*^TTTi..^.- -■
With the Sugar Shell we will send you 6 packages of Standard Electine Remedies,
which we wish you to sell, if you can, at 25 cents each. Then return our mcney,andwe
will*give you absolutely free a Butter Kni!e and Pickle Fork, same pattern as your
Sugar Shell, and also a Set of 6 Full-Size Solid Arizona Silver Teaspoons. If you fail
to sell our Medicines, return them to u; and retain the Sugar Shell as a gift, it being
free in any event. Our Solid Arizona Silver Premiums are fast superseding Sterling
Silver for Tableware. They always look as well, and wear better; they are the same
beautiful metal all th: way through and are guaranteed for 50 years. There is nothing else
like them except Sterling Silver, and nothing "just as good." Now, please don't throw
this paper down and say to yourself, "I'll write to those Electine people to-morrow."
This is not an opportunity to put off and ^»w»»»w»ww*wt^->rtai?M9*>wwwwwiwwt*i^
forget.    Just sign and   f    REQUEST FOR SUGAR SHELL and medicines.    I
return the  attached  re- t Electine ried'cine Co., Limited. Toronto, Ont. J
quest iO-day, that is all %       Ship Immediately, by m*i',l Solid Arizona Silver Sugar Shel, and Six 25-cent $
VOU have  to  do.     The £  Packa2ra of Electine Remedes. I agr« lo mat an earnest effort to sell the Medl- X
i ol  ii       j  KB  J- & 'mes, and return you the money, wlh the understanding Ihal I am to receive for *
•SUgar  onell and  lVledl- « this service a "Butter Knife and Pickle Fork, srnie pattern as Sugar Shell, and S
cities    will    then    be $ &o Six Full-Size Solid Arizona Silver Teaspoons.   If I fail to sell the Medicine, S
tine*,    win     ill-ill    u-6 <* 1 will return It to you within 30 days, and retain thenar'J'.e'/as a gift from you! |
paid.   Remember, even |
if you fail to sell our |  ('wri't.'N.m,'piai„i,, »Mr,."'or 'mi,.'
Goods, you at least have S
an Elegant Sugar Shell, i address	
worth 75   cents,  for   t
simply making the effort.   * ""jjj please'write^ *
Sincerely yours,       ^••^•wc««6-B*^«*e€6c<«i««*8€g.6««6-8-6t*se6€ce€C€-s6€e-E6€c*^p
ELECTINE MEDICINE CO., Limited. TORONTO, Ontario
^^JmM -
'/£&
cm<
d sry/W/ MZo -wwo  JuoTicfa
yaw  At
Ills Word  Dnclcod   d>  by  Ills Looks.
This niniiKin-j story is told by tho president of n New Bedford bank. One doy
he nnd other officers nod directors were
engaged in n business meeting, held in
the directors' room of the bunk, and as
they believed themselves secure from intrusion they were much snrin Lsed to see
a poor little wait' enter the room, something which any mnn of business n(Tail's
would not (Inre to do under such conditions. The little girl,, shabbily clothed
nud pinched looking, had all unconscious-
ly**entered on forbidden ground, but tills"
she didn't realize and tit once went to the
men seated about tho big table, offering
them small cakes of soap for sule.
Tbe first director whom she approached shook his head, impatient at the interruption of business, ami said sharply, "I
never use it." The tiny peddler, unabashed, went from man to mnn, all the others,
ont of pity for her wan little figure, buying of her. As she started to leave the
room, after thanking each purchaser, the
girl hesitated a moment iu front of the
director who never used soap, according
to his own declaration, and, lookiug him
over from head to foot, said disdainfully,
"Well, yer look it."' And (hen she swept
out like a duchess.—Iloston Herald.
Bleues of Herat,
Herat has been besieged more times
than any place in tbe world. If the
sieges are accurately counted, the result
is fifty-two. It was the capital of Tiniur,
it wns fought for by the Mohammedans,
by the Persians, by the ojneers of Kabul,
and there was always an ameer of Herat
anxious to regain his patrimony. The
years when Herat has not seen lighting
have been rare, and Herat is n very old
town. During the last century it had
been unsuccessfully besieged in 18o7 and
tS.'I8 by the Persians and taken by thera
in 185(5, regained by I tost Mohammed,
ameer of Kabul, in 1803; lost by him to
an ameer of Herat and regained by him
in 1881, under the lute ameer, Abdurrahman Khan.
Reckless,
Mr. Wnyback—Some folks ain't got
set.se enough to cot)1G in when it rains.
Did you see that long haired cbap with
his arms full of bundles'/
Mrs. Wnyback—No; who?
Mr. Wnyback—Don't know, but he is
down there at the old pond pa In tin' a picture of thnt tumbledown mill. lie might
know that mill wasn't built right er it
wouldn't V been allowed to go to rack
and ruin. Now, 1 s'pose he'll go off an*
put up oue just like It an' lose every cent
he's got.
PAGE METAL GATES'•w»Wto^
,-   ,,.....,. «rrH-::  *PO"i*h<!t;Ty man on the .Tid while hu swing, around tl <
f, ■     Hi;  oirelo withon-  raiuslntf tl , to suf*.    They nro neat i,
i ffl •upcHritnce mil lwt» lifetime. Will not sag nor Bet rickety
teMZ;:^ZC£$3i&mtm 1r7»re6«!^i''-i«>tl'lutelieHwlilchBl],>Ahera%&S.
.,   ..  I_T_      iT"S,.r^,***i«ftorwBynndiire8elfiwtlnB.  The only Rood metoliwS
that IB low enough In price for Ceiwrml fnrn purpc*™   Wo »l,-o make Knnn nd Oriental
Fence, Poultry Netting, Naila and Stanlon. The Page vjirt f.nreCo limHed Wlllnrilll, Ont
nnns & noss, General Af-onls, Box (i.'i.!,  Winnipeg, Man.
.SSi^j£
Williams' Pianos
add lots to ChrlatmoB iol Ity, nnd low t-fi, nr0
more acceptable. \\ u Bay yi u cvin'i afford oik'
Pardon us for raylnir you don't know until we
tell yon our way of necurlng a good Instrument
on our easy payment plan—-wefi north your con'
tiileruli.il. Suntii Olnu. mny jet visit your home"
WILLIAMS'   PIANOS
ore used oxolusToly at the grent Hudson's nn.
Company's piano recitals every afternoon nnd
evening.   Hear thera under the touch of on art.
1st. nnd then come I i us for prices i.ncl lern-s
We hnve some Blightly med, Rood Instruments
in stoek, fur s.ile cheap.
Forrester & Hatcher,
Y. M. C. A. BLOCK. WINNIPEG
Kldrklgu ■•!)•' Sewing Machines,
WORK AT HOME,
We want  tha services of men, women
and children to work
torus, whole or spare
time —knitting men's
•ocki and other nr*
itlcle*   at their  own
homes.    We   supply
yarn   and   material,
and pay for a'l work as sent in. For further
particulars address.
The People's Knitting Syndicate,
(Limited), Toronto, Ont.
Tho best Cashmere shawlR weigh
sewn pounds, and coat SI,500. Tho
hnir of tho Cashmere goat is worth
$12.50 per pound.
Alloway & Champion
BANKERS AND BROKERS
WINNIPEG.
Write to ua for prices of S0EIP,.
Get oar List of Land*,
Stocks and  Bonds Bought and  Sold.
Wo can furnish tho exact amount of
Scrip for any payment on Dominion
Lands,   Do not pay cash.
Street Car Arcldent.—Mr. Thomai Snbin
says: "My cloven yoar old boy had his fool
badly tnjUrod Ity betas run otec oy n car on tho
Strut BoUway. Wo nt once commoncod bath*
inn tho foot with Dr. Thomas1 Eeleotrio Oil.
whon tho discoloration onu swelling was re
moved* and in nine days he could use his foot,
ffo always keep a ixjttlo tn the houso ready for
any etner-geoey*'
Tho first lifeboat was built nt
South Shields, England, and und on
January :io, 1700.
Of Scotland's 80,002 square miles-,
Tho Empire of    Japan    Is 166,000   ,.,.„  gquaro mH«i aro water. iuid 4HB
square miles in extotit,   il comUiins   beaeh and foroahoro, useless 'nr niji-i-
OVor 4.000 islands. 'cultural purposti.
For every 100 jwoplo who llvo In
the country in the United Kingdom
258 live in town,
odont
JAMES HODD        ARTnUR ATKINso.N
HOOD & ATKINSON
Flour nnd Grain Merchant**,
Boom 242 Grain Exchange, Winnipeg.
We nro payors of whont for Docembor ana
unry shipment from western points nnd ....
Port William or Dnlnth, Our Mr, James 1
havlnga long ana well ostablfqjiea export V
tr.iilo,   wo fipcciull) do-sire rorr8--nondo'<ef'
miliars. HODD a ATK1N
Jan-
tore
[odd
with
ON.
Sixteen thousand tons of alum aro
made yearly from'shalt: rai*"<l in tho
North of England.
Tho b^-n rod BOaHng-'wax i" compos, d of shellac, Venice turpentine,
vermilion nml n little gypsum.
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Sozodont -     _- • »       2*2  *
Sozodont Tooth Powder      - 25c
Lnrrie "Cit-fuicS and Powder       -   75c.
A!! stores ur by m-.il fu* lhe price.    Sam|ilu for lire postage, 30
25q.
And lotnp supply yon with
a rlnnncut.nnMiorn lot Unit
will brighten up your pages
nnd piouso your readers
mid advortisors. Writ" ui
for estimates on anything
iu priutor'a material,  : : :
TORONTO TYPE
FOUNDRY CO'Y
173 MoDormut Avo., Wionipcg.
W. N. U. No. »57, "f
MARYSVILLE
■ HOHHUIIMIUUHlf *>-*>-M-'*-i-**"»>+->-M
>M+4-M^>-M-*>^>4*M-M-+**>-M-->*i^.i^-i<--^-*-^'^-^<S^^
The Smelter City
Of East Kootenay
Marysville has a smelter building
Marysville has two saw mills.
Marysville will be a payroll town.
Marysville is growing rapidly •
If you would prosper buy property in Marysville NOW.
SIMPSON & HUTCHISON
SOLE AGENTS
Offices, Marysville and Cranbrook.
The Marysville Tribune
SIMPSON    &    HUTCHISON,   Publishers.
J. Hl'TCIHSON, Business Manager.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION,
In variably in Advance:
One Year. f 2 00
Six Months, i 00
The Tribune is published in the Smelter
City of East Kootenay. It givf-s the news o
Marysville and the district nnd is worth Two
Dollars of any man's money.
McBRIDE BROS.
The Oldest Estab'ished Hardware Dealers in East Kootenay.
Crat-brook, B. C.
Post Office Store
C. E. REID & CO.
D.uggists Dad Chemists
We hsve Fine Perfumes,
Soaps and Etc. Toilet articles
and Sundries. A!so a Large
Stock of stationery.
Marysville, D  C.
®V«'*J44-^5*4<S*'!.-«<?'s'J^<j-4-*S4*$-y^5>'*>
Subscribe For
The  Tribune
Canadian
Pacific
Winter Schedule Effect on October
13th.
East Kootenay   -:-
-:-   Bottling Co
AEUATED    WATERS   of   all   kinds.
Syrups,   Champagnes,   Cillers,   Ginger
Ales E.C.    So'la Water in siphons.
moat economical way to handle it.
Cranbrook, B. C.
The
M'4**J****-H'*'M'*H-W>**M***M'**
White   Laundry
I. have the only White  Laundry in
Marysville.      Give *.he White  Man a
chance  and don't boost the Chlnanvin.
E. LONDON
t+.H«l+*H.+H»f-M-H"M"!"."H+*I-H*
Chas. P. Campbell.
IfastK otenej's Leading Undertaker opd
Llceoeod Embalmed Co-fBnB, GoricetB,
Hhrouils and ull Funeral Furnishing con-
tnntly on band.
Telegraph and Mail Orders promptly at
tended too.   Open duy and night.
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
on
Crows Nest Section
Leaves Kootenay Landing
Last hound Tuesday and
Friday.
Leaves Medicine Hat West,
hound Sunday and Wed.
nesdav.
For Time tablaa and full infc rraat-
ion call on or address nearest
local agent.
c
1:. 1. r.ovi.i:,
A. G.  p,  A.
Vancouver, 11. c.
J. s. <:..kti:k, d. P.
. 1'. COLEM IN.
Agent,
Ciunbrook
Nelson, 11.' C.
©■*®®!>®SXi®S^^
!HOTEL
I'OSt      OIUcO
Marysvlllo, H.
nox   127 Craubrook urnl
Dr. W. G. SAWYER,
(Veterinary SurgeonJ
I im prepared to treat all disposes of any
kind and to (torto ni nny operations on
Borses nnd other domestie animals. Office
Paul Hundlqj'i stable, Marysville, R. C.
NOTICE
We Hi" nader-da-opa* AilarosA Lanulpy wish
to notify our customers and the public thai
mi and alter tn" lOtb of January IDUil tlmt
Hi,, partnanilp boretolore M'atlng between ua
la dlaolvsd by mutual oonaont, Ur Adnma
will contlnun th" buaincia and aaautnu tba
llabllltlea "I 'lie anld adanm .* Laugloy. For
Mr. Adatna we aollcltu continuance of tha
generous patronaga accorded in* by our
numerous coatonu r«.
I,. M. Adnma.
.1  It. Langley
JOHN HUTCHISON,
(HUTCH.)
J. R. DOWNES, Prop.,
lit AMIKOtlK, II. C,
F. Woods went to Cranbrook Thura-
day.
Mra. McMillan went to Cranbrook on
Saturday,
B;b Aklns was a Marysville visiter
on Saturday.
Thomas Cnrlstaln went to Cranbrook
ou Saturday.
N. Hanson of Waaa, was a Marysville
visitor on Tuesday.
Harry Drew, of Klmberley, visited
Marysville Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hull visited the Sullivan
mine on Wednesday.
A knocker bates himself and everybody and everything.
Dr. O'Hagan and Mrs. Hull visited
Klmbe.ley ou Monday.
Billy Bryant Is again at bla old job
cooking at the Central.
Steve Young left for bla claims on
Perry Creek on Wednesday.
J^ck Rice of Klmberley drove down
to Cranbrook on Sunuay.
Dlptberla bas struck Elko. Ping
Pong has struck Mlchell.
Prank Rice, of Klmberley, visited
Marysville ou Thursday.
Mr. Crummer, of Cranbrook, paid
Marysville a visit Thursday.
Even tbe Rossland Miner Is now giving hints to Ping Pong players.
Chas. Early went to Cranbrook on
Monday and returned on Tuesday.
Mr. G. W. Hull and wife visited Cranbrook Thursday, returning Friday.
Mr. McN.Ill went down to Cranbrook
Monday and returned on Tuesday,
Mr. O'Heran of Cranbrook, visited
Marysville and Klmberley on Monday.
M. A. McKenale, of Sullivan Smelter
company, left for Spokane on Saturday.
Dr. O'Hagan left for Lsthbrldge on
Tuesday to visit his wife and big son
"Howard."
Sam Speers returned to Cranbtook
Thursday, but enpects to return to
Marysville.
James Ryan the genial proprietor of
the Cianbrook notel visited Marysville
on Tuesday.
R.O Jennings, one of the best known
mining men in this district, was iu tann
yesterday.
Mr. and Mra. G. W. Hu'.l leaves to day
lot Spokane. They will be absent
about ten daya.
Mra. F. E. Slmp!on returaed to Cranbrook on Saturday after spending a few
days lu Marysville.
M. Qualn assistant electrician of the
Cranbrook E.ectrlc Light company,
visited Marysville on Tuesday.
The man wbo aald that it would be
dull around Marysville this summer will
be bard to And by May 1st,
Mrs. Paul Handley of Klmb.*rley, who
has been sick during the past week' is
slowly recovering.
Mr. Davis who has been employed
by G L-ask, contractor of Cranbrook
for some time returned to Cranbrook
Saturday.
The Sullivan and North Star mines
will soon be In operation, aud a number
of properties around Marysville will be
developeu this season.
Mrs. Breaut of Kimberley, gave a
whist party on Thursday evening.
The authorities are going to enforce
tbe sanitary regulations tbla spring.
Better clean up your premises
Miaa Dudley of Klmberley.gave a very
pleasant evening to a number of her
Klmberley and Marysville friends on
Wednesday evening.
What is tbe use of being a knocker?
No man ever made a cent by being one.
And, as a rule, tbe blggist knocker is
the man who has the least at stake.
There ia still too much snow in the
hills to get around with ease, but the
warm weather is causing the heavy
banks to disappear rapidly.
Marysville ia going to be ao attractive
place far people who wish to have an
outlag of a few days this summer. Several Cranbrook families contemplate
coming to Marysville thia summer to
camp and eojiy tbeacenery and fishing
of thia ideal section.
District Divisions.
There may be a division of this dlatrict this session of the assembly. The
line of division will probably be from
the boundary Hue up the Kootenay
river to Hill river, and up Bull river to
the other boundary line, This would
Place Fernie. Elko, Jaffray, Morrissey
and Michel in one district, and leave
Fort Steele, Cranbrook, Klmberley,
Wasa, Marysville and Moyie in tbe
other.
jL
Rev.   Bowcriug   Declines.
From tbe Herulil —
The official board of the Methodist
church held ita quarterly meeting last
weel-. and extended an invitation to Rev.
Bowering to remain as pastor another
term. Rev, Bowering stated in reply
tnat he thanked the members of tbe congregation for their expression of good
will and confidence, but that he bad'
made up his mind to return to Manitoba
and therefore could not retrain.
Thq    Handsomest    Dining
jsj Hoom in Eaat Kootenay
®    Good Table and every  ao-
ffi conimodation. J
jjj Amerloan drinks Leading 8
® brandB of Liquors and Schlitz ®
ffi Famous Baer dispensed by g
j| the popular bar tender, Chas S
S Armstrong. ®
® i
British Columbia News.
Beale & Elwell,
Notaries,    Insurance,
General Agents.
and
Kimberly Townslte Represontivos
Maryaville, B. C.
NOTARY PUBLIC.
AU llnds of papers drawn nnd Registered
lasurance aud Mines
Townslte offioo Mirysvllle.
Office at Oranbrook, also.
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac.
Anr"ti««^n'11n(( AFketrh nnd description may
qnli'lcl-f ii-f.Tiinii niir ct--j.uTiif.il free whether Ail
invpTitl'iii ti pri'Mli]-/ p-itdiitiihln. Cniii mn Tiler.*
n-.ii*. Uriel lyeoijll*' .1. IIimiilinnlKrli I'nd'tiU
font froo, oiliest pftenoy forjeearibepMent^
Pat-ant! i-'iiien liiroafn Munn & co. receive
tptCUU notice, wlHiriut chnrxo. In tho
Scientific American.
A h-tndiomelr lllaitnted wpeMr.  ftnnrmt dr-
t'liliitl'iii of nny nrkintltid Journal,    Ti-nn**., f.l a
raari fmir nontM- $l Bel-9 of Al] ncwi«ic»lom.
MUNN «Co.36""^'New York
Branch Olllco, (SS V BU Wiublnaton, ll. V.
Dr J. H. King of Oranbrook, visited
Marysville Thursday. He was accompanied by his fatber, a member of the
1) iirilnlun Senate, who Is visiting his
sons In Cranbrook. Tbe Senator was
greatly Impressed with the changes
that had taken place here since his last
visit to this section two years ago.
Dr. S.i wyer has gone, for a visit, to
West K idenay. His genial manner
and many horse stories are missed by
his numerous friends In Marysville who
hope tbat be will soon return.
Mrs. I.iwler who has charge of the
kitchen at the Iliyal hotel, was the
recepient of a nice present from the
bachelors for her ktudness In serving
lunch on tbe occasion of the bachelor's
ball a abort lime ago.
Mr. IIjrden tbe baker, Is new prepared to furnish fresh bread every day*
Me has put la a Hue place at considerable expense and Is entitled to a liberal
patronage from the people of Marys-
vllle.
Here Is a prediction from Old Man
Simpson; Within six weeks time there
will be from 103 to 150 men employed
on tbe smelter construction and Mirysvllle will be one of the best points in
Some East Kootenay, and everybody In
the town will be feeling good. "Mark
It on the calendar."
The work bas been suspended on the
roasters for a few days, to await the
decision of the board now In session In
Spokane on a few important features
As a consequence the nun are taking
au enforced vacation.
The Fatber 1'at memorial fund at
Rossland is growing.
Efforts a're being mide to oust I?. A.
Brad3haw, recently elected mayor of
Slocan.
St. L-ion Hot Springs, a new sanitarium on Arrow Lake, owned by M.
Grady, was opened to the public this
week,
Joo. A. McKelvey, e-litor of the Ver
non News, was married list Saturday
at Ii issland to Miss Jessie Stewart Mc-
lutyre.
The Era Is after the Golden town,
site owners and wants them to live up
to their agreement with the government. Tbe government gave them the
townslre, It -ays, upon the condition
that they should huiid and opeiale a
smelter, and the company hive built a
smelter, but thev are not operating it,
List week's ore shipments from lioss-
Land consisted only of those from the
L-i ii.i mine, which sent out 5 505 tons.
There are elite to 300 men permanently employed In the camp around
Slocan City, divided among the Transfer, Arlington, Speculator, Enterprise,
Neepawa and Iron Horse.
Seme 15 or 20 Ltrdeau mines are
awaiting the completion of the new
railway to that section to begin ship,
meuts of high grade ore to tbe Trail
smelter. It Is expected the line will be
completed In 00 days.
Last week the mines around Sandon
shipped 180 tons of ore.
Improvements at the Trail smelter
have been practically completed.
Tbe Fisher Maiden, Slocan, will aoon
be added to the shipping list.
The Imperial Development Co, Is
working 13 or 14 men on the Eva.
J m Shielda has got through rawhid-
ing the 40 tons from the Beatrice.
Shipments of ore to the Greenwood
smelter are again being made from the
Snowshoe.
Tbe Beatrice la now being worked by
Frank Fulmer and Mrs. Anderson.
Four men are working on a 600 foot
tunnel wblcb Is expected to tap tbe lead
at a depth of OiO feet.
Djviil Bogle has auceeded Chas.
Lugrin as editor of the Colonist. Mr.
Bogle is a forcible writer, and few men
are better posttd on provincial affairs.
It was officially announced at Montreal on Feb. 27th, that the Canadian
Northern railway, which now runa from
1'ort Arthur, on Lake Superior, to Winnipeg, will be extended at once to Edmonton, Northwest Territory, through
the Yellow Head pass of the Kicky
Mountains Into British Columbia. Tbe
I'aclllc terminus will be at Bute Inlet,
a line harlnr, with ferry communication with Ninatmo, Vancouver island
and also with Victoria, the provincial
capital.
The British Columbia government
has promised the enterprise a cash subsidy of $1,800,000, aa well aa a land
?rant of 8.0U0 000 acres. The country
to be opened Is said to be richer than
tbat through which the Canadian Pad.
dc rnus.
The ore chute tn the Silversmith
drift has widened out to (onr feet and
a half In the face. It la clean solid
steel galena, of very high grade. Assays as high as 1,500 ounces to the ton
bave been had, while the whole vein
will run several hundred ounces. The
Silversmith belongs to the Byron N,
Whlet Co., owner of the famous Slocan
Star.
Ore la again being hauled from the
Bodle mine, acro-s the line, to Midway,
destined tot tb« Grssawj)!   smelter,
It Is wrong for the people of Eastern
Canada to charge tbe mines of Kootenaya and Ya-le for their losaea which
ahonld rather be set down to reckleaa
stock speculation and ia not in any way
due to the mice, bnt rather to over
capitalization, a the devious waya of
promoters. The experience of the V/ar
Eagle Is a replica of many othera on
which stock losses have been experienced by tbose who speculated in their
shares.—Nelson Miner.
This week the Granby mines have
been shipping ahout 900 tons daily.
In tbe course of two or tbree weeks
tbe new timber shaft of the Old Iron*
sides will be ready for use. It will be
used solely for lowering timber Into the
Victoria and Old Ironsides mines.
Some of the finest surface ore yet
found on the Knob Hill was recently
encountered at a point where tbe rise
from the tunnel level to tbe glory hole
drift la being continued to the surface.
W A. Galliher, of Nelson, member of
Yale-Ctrlboo In the Commona, bas gone
to Ottawa, to attend the opening of (he
Dominion parliament. On thing Mr.
Galliher propoaea to pay special attention to is the Improvement of postal
facilities In bis constituency. Hiy good
luck attend him.
The galena ledge on the Last Chance
property has been tapped at a depth of
1.600 feet by the cross-cut tnnnel which
waa started eighteen months ago, and
on which work haa been prosecuted
steadily since. The tunnel la 1 800 feet
In length, is seven by nine in the clear,
and cost abont (50,000 00. In many
ways It bas been a unique understanding. Prior to starting this tunnel, the
ledge had never been prospected below
a depth of 60 feet, and on property in
the Slocan had been worked to any.
thing like tbe depth attained by this
tunnel. The results, however, have
not only realized the most sanguine expectations of Its promoters, but Is a
source of much encouragement to
others engaged in mining enterprises
in the Slocan country, as it proves that
the ore bodies of the camp, not only
reach great depth, but that they maintain their size and value. This tunnel
Is the finest piece of work of the kind
in British Columbia, and the depth, attained Is greater than that of any other
mine tn the Province.
Marysville
Hotel	
Bale & Small, Props.
—■»■«►.«.—
Tie Pioneer Hotel of tie St Marys Valley
THE DINING ROOM
Will be in charge of Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Slinn after Dec. 16th who
will do everythin-j possible to p'ease the guests.
$M>®®&&$m4<$><&!m»i><&m&^^
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants, of the district
PELTIER,   Of  Oranbrook,
Is the nearest wholesale dealer in
«««*«*tM*»i«*»S*»>»i»>»J**«»«»i>«
««*»WM**t»*j«*^»JWM^*S*ft«*#*s»
For Everything
you want in
Gent's Furnishings, go to
NORMAN HILL
Marysville, B. C
<•*!.., ,'.*!f>.t-K*x!xSxs,-j>*<s*s> .>^*^S>"fc-H-S"i>
Gk R. LEASK,
THE CONTRACTOR.
Good   Work.     Good    Material
and the Price.
Marysville, B  C,
Liquors, Hay and Oats,
TO THE TOWN OF MARYSVILLE.
Ajt-^*H-t*»>t*t**^T*f^*t'*>-*t*^t*^tT-H'
**»*«t***««#JM>««ft*««C«eVM«*
Pieper & Currie,
*k***tjsft«Y«««*«««****(Ui«fte«ft«
Marysville Liyerj
PAUL HANDLE*, Proprietor.
Teams and Drivers, Pack
Horses and Saddle Horses furnished for any point in the district.
Maryaville and Klmberly
*###*W#*#*#****##*#**-»*«*il
<$*^5><e^*S*$»M<8>3>-^?> e*$K$3^
Dealers in Paints, Oils,
Glass and Wall Paper,
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators,
Marysville and Cranbrook.
P. BURNS & OO.,
WholoBBlo and Retell
MEAT   MERCHANTS.
Fresh and Cured Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We supply the best.
Your trade Is solicited.    We have markets in all the principal towns of British Columbia.
Send to—
REID & CO., Cranbrook,
For overalls, boots and shes, rubbers,
underwear, hats, caps, and everything
a man wears
*•#•**■*****#***■»■*■******#**#   *#*****#*jr*****#i>##*-iraja)#-#ay
DOUGLAS   LAY,   A  R. &  M.
Licensed Provincial Assayer
Late analytical chemlat and control
assayer to tbe Njrth Mine company,
limited.
livery Description of Mineral Analysis.
Prompt Attention to  Samples by .Mail
anil i % press.
Office and Laboratory*
Kootenay St. Nelson, ll. <'..
•»*#*»*#»##*'»#-##****#**«*«l*«
N a HcKINSTRY
Feed, Sale and Livery Stable-
Pack Horses Furnished at any
tins.
Will take Contracts for any kind
of teaming.
Maryaville       -      * -      B. C,
East Kootenay Hotel
Cranbrook.
PErEK MATHESON, Proprietor.
When you are hungry   and wnnt a good
meal.   Qo to the Blast. Kootenay.
Wben you nre tired and want a rest.   Qo to
the Eust Kootenay.
When you ore thirBty and want a drink.   Oo
to the Et-st Kootenay.
In fact when you aro in Cranbrook.   Btop a
tbo Eaat Kootvnav.
*************************
*#***«**««*«»*««•«*«**«••«•
W. F. GURD,
Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook and Maryavlll, B. O.
C-frSc-iX-JsXS)^^
CHINESE UUHDBY
Clothes Washed at the Low
est Prices and Good
Work Guaranteed.
KWONC FHONG.
W. F. TATE,
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Ofllrial Watch  Inspector tor tb* C. P. R.
Cranbrook, B. C.
NOTICE.
Notice la bereby given tbat all persona cutting Qreen or Dry wood on tbe
townslte will be prosecuted nnleaa thej
can produce a permit from the Towoalte
agenta. Permita may be obtained by
applying at the townalte office and paying so centa a cord In advance. By
Order.
The Marysville Townalte and Development Company.
Slmpaon h Hntcblaon,
Bole Agenti
*##♦#•*##***«**•****«*•**••*
FRANKLIN
TRADING CO.
Groceries Good and Cheap.
We also carry a  Large Stock
of Underwear,  Gloves, Rubber*
and Mackinaws.    Also   Roger'*
Bread for Sale.
FRANK McCABE,
Manager.

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