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The Marysville Tribune 1902-03-29

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VOL   1.    SO.   22
$2.00   PER   YEAR
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
Hon. Geo. A, Cox, President. B E. Walker, Gen Man'gr.
Paid np 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, >%.
' G. H. MINER,
Wnolcaale and Retail
Hardware    Merchant.
Mining Hardware a Specialty.
Remember the
Pioneer Hardware Merchant,
f Rough and Dressed Lumber
Lumber Quoted ln Oar Load Lots FOB Marysville
The Big Store.
The Big Stock.
The Big Bargains.
Fort Steele Neva.
From the Prospector—
It was rumored around town on Friday
that parties, representing eastern capital, were trying to secure an option oa
a big Iron property   on Dibble Creek.
Preparatloni are being made to operate hydraulic mines on Wild Horse creek
at an early date. Dire Griffith bas re.
celved from Vancouver several new two
inch nozzles, ball bearing, which are
well recommended.
Messrs, Thompson, Banks and Voss
left (or Fairmont Hot Springs, on Thursday last. They go to take a course of
baths at the springs and will remain
there for a fortnight. These springs are
becoming very famous for their curative properties and visitors are found
there dally.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry  McVittie, Cran*
I brook, were visiting at Steele Tuesday.
T.T. McVittie P. L. S., will leave
on Monday for the Bull river country,
where be will survey several mineral
claims owned by D. Griffith.
Mr. McConnell, Cranbrook, recently
purchased from George Geary a large
band of hr rses, which he Is now shipping
to Pincher Creek.
Fort Steele Mercantile Go, Ltd., Cranbrook.
i >
A Proof....
of the business we are doing Is the amount of goods we are using. Besides our big upening stock we received a big car just three days before
Chili'.uias. Tlii* hn been sold ani another cir lias been ordered and should
arrive aoout ihs first o' February.
D n't f, rget lhat oor Mr. Miner d e< fine repairing anil upholstelng
OUR MOTTO : Hoiient Giods. Honest Prices, Hones' D .aline*
The Kootenay Furniture Company Ltd.
J. P, FINK, Manager: Cranbrook
Head Quarters for Mining and Smelting
Men. New House, New Furniture Homelike and Comfortable.
v5xs>«-3xs>«<.; <©
The  Royal Hotel
Has Trail Smelter Beers Sold.
Rossland, B. C, March 18.—Trail Is
all agog with tbe rumor that the Canadian Smelting works, located there, has
been pr^chased from it. present owners, jThe yaJ1       WJ,, be Famous
a subsidiary company of the Canadian | *
for its Prosperity.
ubstdlary company
Pacific railroad, by the Gooderham-
Blackstock Interests, controlling the
Center Star and the War Eagle mines
at Rossland Manager Aldrldge Is ln tbe
east and Mr. Klrby, manager of the
mines could not be located, hence no
statement can be procured as to the
facts. The syndicate had an option on
the smelter last year, but tbe deal was
not consummated. In Trail the report
of the deal has received wide credence.
This hotel is now open and ready for guests.
H. D. McMillen. formerly with the Cranbrook Hotel, is
the proprietor, and he proposes to have
Simple Test for < oppcr Ores.
My observations in the fi.'ld concerning the needs and difficulties of prospectors in relation lo tbe copper ores which
they ao frequently encounter, and to
which so many have recently turned especial attention, leads me to suggest for
tbeir benefit a simple method of determining the presence aud approximate
amount of copper in an ore sample.
If lhe prospector will provide hims,-If
with a bottle of niiric acid, and a bottle
of ammonia, and two or three good-sized
test lubes, he can easily learn bow to
test ore Ur copper. Pulverize a small
portion of the ore to be tested iu a mortar or between two flat stones. Put
about a half leasponful of Ibe pulverized
ore ill Ibe test-tube and carefullv add
nitric acid, a few drops at a time at first,
so that in case violent action should take
place it Wnuld not throw the contents of
the tube out. After the ore in tbe tube
has beeu covered with the nitric acid,
warm tbe tube over tbe flame of a caudle
until the metallic portion of tbe ore has
been dissolved. Of course tbe quartz
will not enter into solution. Solution
will tak.- place in a few minutes Then
dilute the solution witb water until the
tube is about three quarters full, then
add ammonia cautiously, drop by drop.
If copper be present in the o*e, the solution will become colored blue. A large
percentage of copper will give a very
deep opaque blue—one per cent of cupper will give a much fainter shade. A
few tests made in the above manner,
compared **ith tbe assay results of tbe
ore, will educate the prospector to judge
very closely as to the amount of copper contained in his samples.—I. C.
General News.
K. E. Skelly of Frank, Alia.., took a
mouthful of ammonia for witch hazel
the other day. Saelly ia a former Chicago democrat, and consequently escaped any injury from even as hot a
drink as that.
Frank, Altn,, claims 500 inhabitants.
It is a good town now and is bound to
be a bummer iu time.
J J. Young, proprietor of the Calgary
Herald is one of two parties wbo recently bought tbe Silver Cup mine in
the Lardeau country for 1500,000. That
is not bad for a newspaper editor.
The energy displayed by the Kamloops
Standard in pushing that town as tbe
outfitting point for tbe Horsefly diggings
savors very much of a commercial boom
for the store keepers.
Grand Forks is trying to drive out the
Kaslo is to bave a drill shed.
Marysville is feeling good over the
fact that ping pong has struck tbe
smelter city.
Nelson bas taken tbe initiation in
forming a tourists' association Such an
organization should prove beneficial to
the whole province, and the people
should give it a hearty support.
Slmpsyn Visits Frank.
F. E. Simpson, who eutts the bright-
est paper ln E.st Kootenay, the Cranbrook Herald, swapped lies with our
editor last Saturday, After strolling
aroui'tl the boulevards and dodging tbe
traffic for half a day he gruiitim-i;
admitted that there were ''Other"
places than "beautiful Cranbroik " W■
wouli nave losi*ted nn more, but he
bad a cane, which we hiv** reason to
believe wis loaded.—Frank Sentinel.
VAST     AMOUNT     OP     WORK     HOKE
News    From    All    Over   the    District
Abont Ita Mines and
Tbe lack of transportation lu the St.
Marys rlrer country bis undoubtedly
keptltIn the the background and the
general public are not aware of the
vast mineral resources of that
region. The hope that the C. P. R.
or some otber railway company, will
build up tbe st. Marya river has led us
to post ourselves on tbe facts connected
with the mines and prospects of tbat
district more particularly becanse each
and every claim on the St. Marys Is
tributary to Marysville. Starting from
Marysville, about a mile north west of
the town Is tbe "Omlotca Group," owned by L Jones and F. Tracy. This group
haa a 4 foot lead of copper, carrying
values In gold. Th* owners have done
some thousands of dollars worth of
work on this group and have a large
quantity of dry or* ln sight. Six miles
up Mathew Creek, "Ben" Peugh has a
group of graphite claims at present
practically undeveloped.
At the head of the St. Mirys lake, 12
miles from ftarysvllle, Is altuated tbe
Howes Group of copper and galena
claims. On this group 800 feet of tun-
nelllng baa been dog*. Adjoining the
Howes Group Is the McFarlaln Group
also copper and galena properties on
which a great deal of work has been
accomplished. On the opposite side of
the lake Is the Cnrren Group which
have been held for two yeara and on
which much work baa been done. Its
values are ln copper and galena. Alkl
Creek, which empties Into the St.
Marys river just above the lake has
vast mineral resources, The Hard
Scrabble Group owned by Fred Hazen
and his associatea is a copper property
carrying values In gold on which a
great deal of work, abont 15,000 ln all
bas been expended. Adjoining the Hard
Scrabble are a number of claims owned
by 0. Hungerford Pollen, W. A
Meachem, and Robt. Dewer all of which
are like the Hard Scrabble, dry ore properties and all of which have a good
quantity of ore In sight. The John
Bull Group, another dry ore proposition
Is a property situated 16 miles up thr
river from the Smelter City, oa which
85 000 worrh of work haa been done and
which is owned by F. Tracy and H.
Opposite the John Ball group Is the
mouth of White Fish Creek on which
creek C. H. Pollen has a gronp of four
claims carrying copper and gold and on
which he has done a great deal olwork
On the same creek tire situated the
McKay and Guun Group, tbe Evans
Group, the Swanion and Mathers Coup
the Sunbeam Group and the Copper
King Group. These groups carry valuea
In gold, copper, silver and lead
Manv of the claims mentioned above
are crown granted.
Going up the St. Marya again we
come to the Malachite Gronp IT miles
from Maryaville. It Is owned by Chas.
Quarndatron and H B, Thompaon. Here
copper assaying 36 per cent Is found In
the form of malachite. Still further
up the river is tbe Pyrlmld camp, distanced 25 miles from Marysville. This
gronp of 14 claims all crown granted Is
owned by an English ayndlcate. Also
28 miles np from Marysville we come to
the Eaat fork ot the river on which
there are several galena and copper
properties, J, Matheson and F. E.
Vlrden are tbe namea of two men who
have steadily developed property there
for live years.
On the west fork of tha river
Is the Great Dane Gronp said to
be one of tbe largest lead deposits ln
British Columbia. J. C. Drury Is the
head of the company handling It. The
Welcome, Enterprise and Surpri.e
groups are on the west fork, owned by
J. Ercott, Murphy, Phillips and Lovat.
Abont 117.000 has bean spent on
this group and the Trail Smelter comp
any nad a bond on it two years ago, but
had to throw It up for lack of transportation.
On ths north fork of the river we find
the McLean aud Gunn Gronp consisting
0' 20 claims, carrying high valuea In
galena and copper.
Oa the south fork of the vlver we
have the Wells and Taohonaer group of
6 claims carrying copper with $25 ln
gold. Tbe King and Queen group, belonging to Qaarnstrom and Murphy.
Tne Baker aud Hai-n and the W. A
Meachem groups. Oa Office Greek 36
mi.es up the river there are a group of
24 claims which bave been beld by a
Rossland syndicate for yeara. On Blsck
Current Creek 40 miles up the liver Is a
group of copper properties held for five
years oy Marnew and Swauson,
Tne Bracebndge group Is also ln this
vicinity o-vtreii Oy S Loveit-
Ou Irish Qreeu Mountain Is the
Hooker Group which he haa held for 8
We then com: to Rogers Pass tbe
lowest pass over the divide on the St.
Marys. There are many claims In the
pass all of which have been represented
for years. Space does not permit us to
mention all the claims, by any means,
on the St. Marys, but the few we bave
mentioned are enough to show tbat it
Is a mineral country with a great future
and one that would supply tonnage to
any railway building ln.
East Kootenay Is Lively.
Nelson Miner: R. A. C. McNally,
agent for the James Cooper Manafactnr*
Ing Co., In the Kootenaya and Vale, is
at the Phalr, He haa jast returned from
Eist Kootenay. He reports that the
grading on the Crow's Nest Southern
railway is almost completed from the
boundary as far as Fernie. A large
force Is at work and trains should be
running by tbe end of June or the beginning of July.
He visited tbe North Star mine and
reports tbat Manager Parker has a force
of 33 men at work and* la adding to the
number at Intervals. The development
work U being pushed   at present.
He also visited the smelter at Marysville, which is being constructed by the
Sullivan Co. Work Is ln progress on
tbe Installation of the roast-era. At
Fernie tbere is a sort of boom on. Work
on the coai mines Is being pushed ln
anticipation of the completion of tbe
Crow's Nest railway. A large number
of men are employed and It Is anticipated within a shoit time that the output of coal will be considerably Increased
Mr. McNally leaves for Rossland this
Fernie News.
From the Free Press—
Dr. Wilson andnis bride returned from
their honeymoon on Saturdav evening.
Tney have taken up their residence at
Geo. Murray, C. P. R. yardmaster here,
has been succeeded by Robt. Neerlng.
Murray left for North Bay on Monday
last, where he expects to receive a situation under Mr, Bury, wbo waa lately
placed ln charge of that division.
J. W Riblnson, of Cranbrook, la tn
town getting Some machinery for the
new mill.
Mr. R. Fraser moved his family and
hcushold effects to Elko on Tuesday of
this   week.
W. Martin, who plays point on the
Fernie Hockey team, received a bad
knock in the face from the puck, while
pratlcing at tbe rink on Thuraday evening. Toe flesh was cut to the bone,
necessitating medical assistance. It took
live stitches to close the wound.
Cranbrook News.
From tbe Ileruld—
W. R Ross of Fernie and Fort Steele,
has been elected president ol the Fernie
board of trade.
Invitations will be issued in a few days
for tbe Masonic ball, which Is to take
place 011 the 15th of April,
Claude Mansfield will come to Cranbrook to live. He has been given a
position in tbe dispatcher's office.
William Hamilton has been raising
fruit in this valley for several years, and
is now satisfied as to what can be done.
In cons quent-e he in planting 600 berry
bushes aud 300 plum trees on his ranch
just west of town. He now bas one of
the best ranches in the dtstiict,
Sam Jackson, well known in Cranbrook us a traveler for an eastern tailoring house, received a telegram Monday
annouueing tbat his sister, who was a
trained nurse a Broekville, Ont., bad
taken a dose of poison by mistake, and
died immediately. Mr. Jackson left tbat
evening for Broekville.
Fernie and Macleod papers are talking
about the good skating in tbeir respective rinks. Skatingl Why don't
you come down into the banana belt?
Here tbe children are chasing grasshoppers and butterflies, tbe grass is taking
on a St. Patrick bue, tbe lemon treea are
in bud and the bananas arc ripe enough
to fall from the brunches.
Robert Mathers and Peter Boyle of
Fort Steele, were in Cranbrook Tuesday.
While talking to Tbe Herald man, Mr.
Mathers said: "I dou't know bow long
Boyle bas been in the country. He was
here when I came, and that was 30 years
ago." Just then Tom Love joined tbe
crowd and it transpired tbat be bad
known tlie gentleuieu lor many years.
It was a reunion in a small way, and
wben that crowd got through talking
Tbe Herald man felt like a tenderfoot.
South East  Kootenay Has
Unbounded Riches.
The Building of the Smelter Will Prove
• Boom In the Whole
lhe era of prosperity In South East
Kootenay bas come without a doubt.
One has only to take up the various
mining papers published ln Canada and
the United Statea, or ln fact, any newspapers published in the west to know
tkat tbis Is true. No psrt of this great
mineral producing Province Is so much
talked abont at preaent as South Erst
The reason of this Is tbat this part of
the province has a greater diversity of
resources than any other, When one
looks over the district and sees the Immense coal fields to the east, the huge
gold, copper, silver and lead deposits
to the west and north, tbe wonderful
Iron mines of the Bull river country,
and the tremendous timber wealth of
the whole district one Is assured, lhat
come wbat may, South Eaat Kootenay
is all right.
Of course everybody, who has given
Che matter any thought, knows that although a country may be naturally rich,
a great deal of the prosperity of the
country rests with the people In It, For
this reason lt Is necessary tbat the
people of South East Kootenay should
"hang together" for the benefit of
South E>st Kootenay. The various Interests of this dlatrict do not, luckily,
clash with each other and thetefore
there Is no reason why tbe people who
make up our population should not pull
together; there Is no reason why petty
jealousy should exist; there is no reason
why we should not all be brothers.
Wbat Is wanted ln Soutb East Kootenay Is more abont tbe district and less
about each and every town In that dis-
trlct. We all know, at least those of
us who have been In tbe country any
length of time know, that we have a
district ln South East Kootenay, that Is
second to none in the province,therefore
ills our duty as citizens of this district
to stand by it and to give vent to our
good opinion of the district on every
Talking of mining, lt must be understood that although we have a cumber
of shipping mines withtn the district,
still tbere are hundreds of properties
tbat have not reached the development
stage of which greatness may be expect
ed. We all look for a great Impetus to
the mining industry this summer.
Everything points that way. The older
properties are taking on new life, and
a very large number of new properties
will be exploited. Unbounded wealth
Is buried In these mountains of ours.
To dig It out Is the next thing.    '
As to silver-lead mlnlng,ln particular,
we all known that tbe low price of lead
has been a stumbling block In the
road of S.uih East Kootenay's development, because the district Is very largly
a silver-lead district. Tbe Sullivan
Gronp Mining company have been the
first to see through what seemed to
most people to be a "stone wall."
As the mountain would not come to
Mahomet they have taken Mahomet to
the mountain, In other words they
find they can make a good profit on
their .liver lead ore by smelting and
refining lt ln the country of its production whereas they could not do so by
shipping lt to foreign smelters. That
Is why the Sullivan company Is building
tbe first lead smelter In Eist Kootenay
and the first lead refinery ln Canada at
Marysville, British Columbia.
The Sullivan company areundobtedly
the first to go Into the smelting business
In this district but they will, by no
means, be the laat. When other mines
see tne success that the Sullivan will
make by smelling and refining tbelr
own ores, many others will follow suit
until In the near future, this South
East Kootenay of ours will have not
one smelter but a doien or more dotted
over the country from Its esstern to Its
western and from its northern to Its
southern boundaries.
".Mines are Made, Not Found."
Occasionally, as the aaylng is a mine
pays from the "grass roots". This is a
very rare exception, says the Black
Hills Mining U-view. Tbe records of
the largest mines of today all show tbat
many thousands, and In some cases.
millions of dollars were expended for
machinery and labor to open up ihi ore
bodies, sufficiently for their economical
and profitable working,before tne mines
paid expenses and dividends. Every
one knows that time and money must be
put into large undertakings ln every
other business, before the profits can
be expected; and It Is equally so in
mlnini;. But the ultimate profits ln
mining are many times greater than
' tbe pntln In any other business.
Subscribe  For   THE TRIBUNE
Motto for the   wi-ek—Talk   obout
your Own Town.
Don't fritter  your   time   away.   Do
To the bzv and shiftless   all tb'ogs
appear difficult
Unreasonable haste Is the direct road
to error.—Mollere.
Persistent people begin their success
where others end lo failure.
One ounce of earnest effort is better
than a pound of good Intentions
Success In Ufa depends upon determination more than any other quality.
Do not depend upon others to do the
things you should be able to do for yourself.
Advertising gives life to bualness and
keeps dull days from the atore when the
uon-advertlser Is wondering what to
find for his clerks to keep them busy.
The man wbo keeps hla business constantly before the people Is the one
who will get abundant returns when
others are wondering what has become
of the prosperity for which they had
No man can afford to be without advertising. No man wbo advertises can
afford to omit tha basiaeas tone from
his advertising bnslne.s like ln order to
Insure tha success /or which all men*
Alfred Austin may ba laurate to Eug
land, but Kndyard Kipling seems to be
laureate of the world. Austin use*
sugar coated pills where Kipling uses'
bulla ta.
E'bert Hubbard aaya In his "Credo:"
"I believe that tha beat way to prepare
for a future life la to be kind, live one
day at a time, aad do the work you can
do the best, doing it aa well as you'
Buffalo Bill haa announced to the
world that he Is to cat off his long hair
and hereafter go abont looking just like
any other common, every day mortal.
Thus does the march of progress make
Us way through desert* and men'*'
Wben Cody cot bis long, gray mane
And thus reveals bis bullet bead
The people then will know Indeed
Tbe wild and woollv weat is dead.
London Tlt-Blts: At a certain ball In
the country the other evening a gentleman nndertdok to lntrodnce a companion to a young but somewhat stout lady
who seemed to pining for a dance.
"No thanks, old fellow : I don't care
to waits with a cart."
A "cart" la understood ln the district
referred to as a partner who does not
do ber share or dancing, but has to be
drawn round.
A few evenings later the same young
lady, who had overheard the convent-'
Hon, beheld tha young man seeking an
introduction and asking If he might
have tbe bonor, ate".
"No thank you," she replied: "I may
be a cart, but I am not a donkey-cart."
Ping long le Hard Work.
From the Herald—
The editor ol thia moral sheet has
succumbed to the craze and played two
games of ping pong, and be wanta to say
right here that tbe game is not arranged
with a proper consideration of a man'a
physical welfare. The playing is all
ri|jht. bit when it comes to picking up
the balls—well, a man cannot chase one
ot tho-e little devils around under tab-
les, chairs and couches and remain a
consistent christian. Talk about the
Irishman's flea! It is not to be com*
pared with one ot those little celluloid
arrangements. Just when you think
you have bold of It, you see it taking on
I new life and calmly rolling out of reach.
j If a man bad a rubber neck, a rubber
I back and a rubber abdomen, he might
' play the game with less discomfort.
But for an ordinary Individual to play, it
means suffering intense and woes untold.
Ping pong Is a great game—to look at.
Father Cocola In Rossland.
Rev. Father Welch haa entertained'
for several daya an Interesting guest
In the person of Father Cocola, rector
to tbe Indians of tbe St. Eugene mission. Fatber Cocola Is well known In
Rossland, aud the principal features'
which have brought hla name to tho
front are ao familiar by repetition as
to be a matter of history with sll old'
residents of the city and district.
Tbe St. E'igena mission, over wnlch
Father Cocola presides, ia probably tha
most flourishing Institution of Its kind
In the province, and the Interesting
feature tn connection therewith Is that
the mission received Its first substantial
start through tha dlsoovery of the
great St. Eugene mine, now ranked
among the largest silver-lead properties'
on the continent. Th* cropplngs were
shown to Father Cocola by an Indian
whom he had befriended, and the
claims ware staked by a friend oi
Father Cocola's, Jamas Cronln. now'
general manager of th* St. £ugenc
Conaolldated company. Father Cocola'
sold his lntereat In tbe property for a
substantial sum and this waa Invested
In the commadlooa aod permanent buildings ln which tha mission Is now housed. Wltb theae adtantagca the mission
haa been enabled to prosecute Its work
along progressive Unas and mnch has
accomplished for the Indian.. Tbe
good work 1* being carried aheaiV
steadily. Tk* revernd Father's friend
will be pleased to learn that b* Is lu
excellent health.—Rossland Miner.
The Tribune $-2.00 a Year
t*p-**-*M**2 «-»-•**-***-?•»•••*• ?-**^ '-'■*. *-*«\i'j.' WEARINESS.
0 little fcet that sufh Ion? yeirs
Must wander on tiirouph hopes and fears,
Must at lie am) bleed beneath jour load,
I, nearer to the wayiide inn
Where toil shalt cease and rest begin,
Am weary thinking ot your load I
0 little hands, that weak or strong
Have still to iervc or rule so long.
Have atill co long to give or ask;
I, Who#o much with book and pen
Have toiled among my fellow men,
Am weary thinking ot your taskl
0 little hearts that throb and beat
With such Impatient, feverish heat,
Such limitless anil strong desires;
Wine, that so lung liU glowed and burned
With passions Into ashes turned,
Now covers and coneealB its fires!
0 little souls, aa pure and white
And crystalline aa rays of light
Direct from heaven, their source divine.
Refracted through the mist of years,
How red my setting sun appears,
How lurid looks this soul of minel
—Henry Wadsworih Longfellow.
Tall? Yes, very. Sho stood a head
above ttie average ninu.
Blight? No. That is too poetical a
word tu ho in nny way applied to the
heroine of this little tale, whoso lean,
scrawny figure looked for nil the world
like n sei'it'H of badly connected angles
and whose stooping shoulders and narrow chest were clad iu a faded black
This garment, with its rusty surface
nnd pulled sen ins, suited well the sad
looking woman into whose dreary life
came one little hit of color, which I shall
try to describe.
-Her face corresponded well with the
rest of her appearance, for it was faded
nnd worn nnd surrounded by n fringe of
straight, dusty brown hair pulled tightly
back from the sallow, weary face, whose
one redeeming feature was the eyes-
dork gray ami oh, so sad!
She bad thnt expression of wistful
waiting .sometimes seen In the eyes of a
faithful dog who has lost its master and
seems ever to wait always patiently and
to watch ever expectantly for tho beloved
She was a Norwegian, named Etta,
and lived in our family as cook for
nearly a year.
Weeks passed by and early autumn,
which had brought ber to us, shed leafy
tears nnd departed suddenly, leaving us
nil unprepared for winter's advent, which
announced itself in a cold, dismal rain.
Up to this time Etta hnd never received
n letter or any communication from the
outside world. She never loft the house
anil scorned the idea of an afternoon out.
However, on this grizzly day tiiere was
a surprise, a great surprise, for Etta was
discovered holding an open letter tightly
grasped in one hand. But wheu she
found herself regarded it was hastily
thrust iuto a voluminous pocket iu her
Now, this pocket wns a marvel la Itself,
as it could hold myriads of things. Why,
one day I saw her produce a pillowcase,
a work box, scissors nnd brass thimble
at oue fell swoop; at another time—but 1
am wandering far away from the letter
and its consequences.
The mysterious epistle was Been several
times again, nnd these glimpses showed it
lo be worn and rumpled with much reading. No doubt it would have been rend
and reread out of existence bad not another, fresh nnd clean, replaced the first.
This 1 took from the postman and so
bail a chance to see the uneven, characterless writing, the Christianin postmark
nnd Norwegian stamp. It wns followed
n week later by another, then another,
I became interested, for I felt I was on
the track of a real live romance.
The pale, tired face seemed to grow
brighter in those days, nnd for the lirst
time Etta made frequent trips to the city,
returning laden witb bundles of every
size ond description, All her spare time
wns now employed in sewing. Calicoes
and prints were made ami laid aside. For
some reason or other Etta was replenishing her clean but scant and somewhat
dilapidated wardrobe.
Another link In the chain, thought I,
and began to imagine tbe arrival of a
stalwart Norwegian lover left in Norway two years before, when she had
come to try her fortune in America.
Letters came more frequently, and
Klin grew correspondingly brighter and
cheerier—she even seemed to try to hold
herself more erectly, for often the bent
shoulders were suddenly straightened ns
lhe went about her work. Her voice,
formerly so tired and hopeless, took on ■
more cheerful tone.
Not the lenst remarkable of Etta's
peculiarities was her manner of speaking. Slowly nnd lispiugly came the
broken English, which was at first so
hard to understand. Such a sad mixture
of her mother tongue and this new,
strange language, such verbal complications nnd misplaced plurals, were never
beard before.
About this time I mentioned my romantic notions to ray mother, but she
only laughed, being entirely unable to
connect Etta's sad appearance with a
lover, Norwegian or of any other land.
She called me a romancer, but 1 still felt
sure I was right.
Sooner thau I expected came the
chance to vindicate myself, for the next
dny as I sat idly by the window watching
the passersby my attention was attracted by a queer little figure way down the
street which came on toward the house
nt a rattling pace, gayly swinging a huge
nine and pulling vigorously at a mammoth cigar. At a distance It wns impossible to toll whether be was a boy or
man, such a comical little figure he was,
dressed in a snuff colored suit, with a
rose in his buttonhole und tho tiniest
llerby imaginable tilted over one ear.
Gazing laughingly at him, I was just
telling my mother to look at thnt absurd
little creature when what was our surprise to sec Etta, the staid, the quiet,
dash wildly across the lawn, rush wildly
to the goto nnd, throwing her arms
nbout the little fellow's neck, kiss blm
lirst (in one cheek nnd then on the other.
Tbe mnr», after n few quiet but earnest
struggles, managed to free him ^lf from
her long, thin arms and looked up into
Iter face, so high nbove bim, with pleasure surely, but without a trace of loverlike ardor.
On closer inspection It proved to be
such a funny, rosy, childish face that it
was impossible to look nt it without
laughing. Etta seemed to find it so, for,
smiling happily, she escorted him back
to the house, her long arm linked In his
abort one, almost lifting him from the
ground nt every step, and presently we
heard the low monotone of their voices
in the kitchen below.
Not the lenst queer thing about thin
queerest of queer men was, a yellow
shock of hair plastered down in carefully
arranged scallops all around his chubby
face. I suppose It never occurred to
him that the hack of his head was ever
seen, for there the hair stood straight out
in bristly points.
Soon Etta appeared and, blushing and
hesitating, said, "My cousin haf corned
from Christianin."
That was all, but my theory was proved, and I made use of tbat timsworn ant)
Aggravating phrase,  "Wfhat did  1  tell j
you 7"
Days came and went and so did the
little Norwegian, but nothing wfls *aid of
an approaching marriage. Parcels poured in upon us, and Etta sewed steadily
on. Each afternoon Auguste (we learned
his name) appeared, apparently propelled
by the regular motion of his cane. Somehow he always appeared like a pieco of
machinery, for his appearance never
changed—always the snuff colored suit,
the little hat and the buttonhole bouquet.
And he seemed to go and come mechanically, enveloped in a cloud of smoke
puffed from the big cigar.
Etta owned one thing strangely out of
keeping with her other possessions. It
was a large gold watch attached to an
old fashioned chain from which dangled
two or three odd foreign looking charms
of fine workmanship. Sho was very fond
of it, as it had belonged to her mother,
nnd wore it always, till at last it seemed
almost a part of herself. Seeing her
without it one day I exclaimed immediately, as I thought she must hnve lost it.
She waited a moment before replying
and then said slowly, "I haf lend it to
my cousin,"
She then told me tbat Auguste was a
barber by trade and had come to America
with money she had sent him for the
After the disappearance of tho watch
Auguste came less frequently and as
time went on seldom appeared oftener
than once a week. There was no more
sewing, and Etta began to look more as
of old. Little by little tho happy light
faded from her face and tho gray eyes
became sadder by contrast perhaps than
A time came when weeks passed without a sign of the little Norwegian, but
one day a letter arrived for Etta in the
same crooked writing. Some time later
in tho day, going into tho kitchen, I
ft.uld Etta leaning on tho table, tho lot-
tor crumpled in her clinched hands and
her face buried in her arms.
I touched her gently on the shoulder,
but got no other response than the low,
stifled sobs which shook the poor, thin
body from head to foot. At last she
raised her Borrow stricken face nnd lifting her eyes to mine, snid slowly, with
her lisping accent: "I havo to go vay.
I haf sorrow, great sorrow."
She would tell but little of her story.
She was to hnve married her cousin in a
few weeks' time, but ho had tired of her,
and thnt day a letter had come from
him, first begging her to forgive him and
then telling her that he hnd sold her
treasured watch and by the time sbe got
that letter would have salted on a vessel
bound for Norway,
"Shall you, too, go home?" I said.
Slowly nnd sadly came the answer,
"No." and I felt that with the utterance
of that tittle word she gave up nil hope
ond renounced forever all thought of the
happiness sho had been picturing for
herself the last few months as she sat
sewing steadily, only pausing now and
then, with a little flush In her pale cheeks,
to softly steal a hand into her pocket
nnd touch the letters sho always carried
Next morning Etta could not be found.
In a corner of her room stood a little
hair trunk labeled with a Norwegian address ami filled with the garments so
recently finished. It was corded up and
sent to Christianin. It may have reached
its destination or lt may not. Its fate
is as uncertain as Etta's own. The poor
woman, tired, disappointed and hopeless,
had vanished that night, taking with her
little else than her sad, sad thoughts.
I often picture her with her stooping
shoulders and pallid, tear stained face,
eery vestige of love and hope gone out,
wandering nway into the night and gazing up at the stars, so serene and far
nway as she murmurs, "Forsaken, forsaken!"
Roles For Writer*.
The following rules Sir Walter Besant
drew up for bis own guidance:
Practice writing some original thing every dny. ^
Cultivate the habit of observation.
Work regularly at certain hours.
Itead no t-Jbbish.
Aim at the formation of style.
Endeavor to be dramatic.
A great element of dramatic skill Is
selection. .
Avoid the sin of writing about a character.
Never attempt to describe any kind of
life except that with which you are familiar.
Learn as much as you can about men
and women.
Eor the sake of forming a good natural
style nnd acquiring command of language, write poetry.
-the Farm Repair Minis.
I oftiin wonder how I pot along
without a repair shop, writes J. P.
Thomas in tbo Orange Judd Eanner.
The building - need not ho expensive, but tight and warm. Ono cjid
Should be rigged up for blucksinitb-
ing. Iluild a hearth of stone and
ordinary clay mortar, with a good-
sized flue, about nine bricks to the
round. An opening should bo left at
the proper place for the admission
of a 5 or 6-inch stove pipe. Procure a blower or bellows, an anvil,
a drill press, a vise, some dies and
tops, i to J inch, for cutting thread,
a hammer, tongs and two or three
sizes of beading tools. Steel
punches for hot iron nre also necessary,  but these can be made*
After some experience, many other tools can be made that come
handy. Much of the equipment mentioned can often be gotten secondhand from machinists or blacksmiths. Collect all kinds of scrap
Iron, bolts, old horseshoes, etc.,
from about tbe farm. Much useful
iron may often bu gotten for a trifle
nt public sales. Old horseshoes
welded together and worked out are
very useful for making nails, rivets,
links for chains, etc. 1 have been
using for several years a heavy farm
chain made entirely from old horseshoes. As to the nctual work in
this line, many valuable bints may
be gotten from a good-natured
blncksmit.h. One mny need instruction particularly on the Working and
tempering of steel. Eor a time tho
novice may bo discouraged by his
seeming awkwardness, but after be
gets the set of his hammer nnd the
hang of his tongs, some experience
in welding, etc., there will be little
repairing that need be taken awny
from the farm.
Put in tbe other end of tho building a bench or table. Provide a
eross-cu t hand saw, nine teeth to
the inch, a square, a smoothing, a
jack and a fore plane, a brace witfi
at lenst seven bits differing in size
| inch, three or four sizes of chisels,
a drawing knife, miter square and a
hand ax or bench hatchet. A supply of different sized nails nnd wood
screws. Tbis will equip the woodworking end of the shop for all ordinary repairing. Many new implements can be made and ironed
complete Inter. Now get or mako a
sewing or Sadler's horse, procure
some needles, wax and thread, harness rivets, etc. Put up a stove,
fix up the harness and gather the
plows, harrows and other implements that need repairs.
What Total Abstinence Does.
At the mines nf ICntfckmahon, in
the County of Waterford, Ireland, at
the time Father Matthew visited that
place about 1.00 persons were employed, 80 of whom signed the
pledge. Previous to the tune when
they became teetotalers, their monthly earnings were £900 ($4,500),
Soon after nt the same work and
with apparently as much mm. they
earned £.2,300 ($11,500) in the
same period of time. Add to this
gain £400 ($2,000) in wages, £500
($2,500) more which it was estimated they had heretofore spent monthly in the public house, and we have
a positive improvement in the pecuniary resources of tho industrious people to the extent of £900 ($4,500)
per month.
One of the teachers of the City of
Waterford states that within two
years after the people of Waterford
had entered upon the temperance reform "Tlie working part of the community had in their cottages i.iid
rooms. over 1,000 pounds sterling
($5,000) more value in furniture and
clothing than they had before they
took the pledge."
From this single instance, too how
happy and prosperous might be the
condition of workingmen in all parts
of the world if they would (nly let
drink alone.
H II   M«t   Difficult   to Ulicnver fur What
Om UM m Natural Aptitude.
"One good way, I think, to Judge
whether we have a talent for anything or not is to watch the motive
that draws us toward doing a thing,"
writes Helen WaUerson Moody, ifa
The Ladies' Home Journal.
"If we do it because it is the fashion, or because other girls aro doing
it, or because we have to do it for
some useful purpose, it is not probable that we have a real talent for
it ; but if we find ourselves doing it
just because wo really love it, and
would rather do it than not : if it
is doing the thing itself that attracts us, and not the eclut it is go-
i»g to give us in the eves of others-
why then I think we may reasonably
conclude that God has given us a
real talent for that particular sort
of thing."   "
Under ii   I.:.licit* i*.
% Like most people. I have always
supposed that women were more superstitious than men. but after what
1 saw yesterday 1 am not so sure
about it. A leaning ladder was
what caused me to change my mind
about the relal Ive SUperBtitloUsnoss
of the sexes, mid the time taken was
probably not more than ten minutes.
The ladder in the caso bad been leaned against the front of one of Toronto's leading dry goods bouses, and
it. was not till after I bad walked
carefully outside it myself that 1
thought of making a test case of It.
TwjQ well dressed women came
first, and they unhesitatingly walked
undor the bidder, perhaps because
they were studying the goods displayed in the windows so intently
that they never noticed it* A young
business man followed. J le appeared
to be in a brown study, but woke
With a start ns he nenred the ladder,
and steered carefully around it. Two
poorly-dressed women came next, nnd
they both went outside the ladder;
they weren't interested in the goods
displayed in the windows. A small
boy carrying a parcel came along
then and steered carefully outside,
but a fair und willowly maiden held
her course serenely. Three men followed in single tile, nnd they all
walked wide of the ladder, while two
single females walked nonchalantly
under it, and that was about the
way it went as long as I kept my
vigil. More men dodged that leaning ladder than women, the proportion being nbout thrci! to one. It
may be that there are other superstitions in which women would not
show up so well, but certainly as far
ns the leaning ladder superstition is
concerned they made a most creditable showing in this instance.—-Hev-
enspur,  in Toronto Star.
Jolnta   Yon  t'nn't Curve*
One of the most lucrative trades on the
continent of Europe Is that of tho "dummy" maker. There is hardly a town of
any size that does not boast at least half
a dozen representatives of this calling.
Not long since a London police court case
revealed tho fuct that the huge cheeses
to be seen ln provision shops are seldom
real, but it is doubtful whether the deception extends much further.
On the continent nil the cheaper butchers make a brave show in artificial joints,
because they find thnt succulent sirloins,
shapely lega and elegant shoulders greatly stimulate trade. As a rule the trade
in dummy joints is worked on the hire
system, the artist calling for his imitations on Monday in order that their pristine freshness may be restored, returning
them on Wednesday or Thursday.—London Telegraph,
Vou Can De Replaced.
An undue appreciation of one's own Importance Is as disastrous in its results as
utter luck of self esteem. It is really
evidence of a narrow mind and ignorance
of general conditions, for the man who is
up to the times, thoroughly posted in regard to the worldwide trend of tho twentieth century, will realize that there are
very few people in the world, no matter
what their talents or ahility, who cannot ho replaced. It is a very rare character, indeed, that is imperatively necessary, and the man who actually reaches
this point does not brag of it or act as if
ho considered himself "indispensable.' —
The Only Genuine.
The only real "union label" is the marriage certificate. — Boston Commercial
Why She Didn't Object to Rooster**
Clamor Over Her K|ti£ I.aylnir.
There was Once nn Energetic Hen who
paid Strict Attention to Duty, and never
was below the Average in her Daily Output of lOggs.
Kneli time that she Laid au Egg a
Rooster would Crow Lustily and excitedly and Announce the Pact to tho World.
Now, thero wore Certain Hens that belonged to tho Gossip Brigade, and they
were Killed with Envy because of This.
So they went to the Energetic lieu and
"We think it Just Awful the way Mr.
Rooster takes all tho Credit for your
Success. Every day he Crows and Exults over What is Iteally your Achievement."
Hut tho Energetic Hen smiled Cheerfully and Answered:
"Do not Lose any More Sleep over it,
for ho is my Press Agent."
Moral.—If you Make a Success at Minding your Own Business, all your Friends
will Assist you ln Minding it.—Baltimore
One Way of Settling for Sapper.
Three commercial travelers meeting at a hotel one winter evening
had a hearty supper together. Supper over, the three found some difficulty in allotting their respective
shares in the bill ; but one of them
at length cut short the dispute by
proposing that whoever had the
"oldest name" among tbem should
go free, the expenses being halved by
the otber two.
Tbis amendment being promptly
accepted, No, 1 produced a card inscribed "Richard Eve," No. 2
trumped with "Adam Brown." Then
No. 8, a portly veteran, with humorous grey eyes, laid down bis card
with the quiet confidence of a tfr«at
general making a decisive movement,
and remarked with a chuckle '
"I don't think you'll beat this 'un
And he was rights, for his nam*
Mr. B. Ginning."
Vuliu? of   Smile*.
Bow m Gallant Irlajfc tleaT-ltnent Tool,
au After Battle Seoldlar-.
The leading regiment of our column
was the Fifty-third, commanded thai
day by Major Payn, afterward General
Sir William I'ayn, K. C. B., a very line
regiment, wbo, being mostly Irishmen,
were eager to meet their enemy. Meanwhile I received orders to cross the rlv
er by a ford and get round the enemy's
right flank, and I had gone for this
purpose and was crossing about a quarter of a mile lower down, when suddenly I heard loud cheering aud a
heavy musketry fire, and then 1 saw
nur troops gallantly advancing across
tlie bridge to the assault.
It. turned out to be the Fifty-third,
who, tired ot the delay under fire and,
It was whispered, hearing that Sir
Colin had sent for his pet hlghlandcra
to take the bridge, took their bits between their teeth and without an>
further orders determined to rush the
bridge themselves, which they accord
Ingly did. and with great success. The
eueiuy, once forced out of their position, showed but a poor, desultory I
fight aud, as at Cawupui>fell nn ensy
prey to the cavalry, who, having crossed, some by the bridge nnd others, Including myself, by Ihe ford, fell on
them nnd pursued them with such sue*,
cess that we raptured every gun they
The Fifty-third were well pleased
with themselves nnd the result of the
fight they had so suddenly initiated,
but we heard that Sir Colin was greatly annoyed with them and after the action rated them soundly for their In-
subordination. But little did these
wild Irishmen care. They had hnd
their fight, and a real good oue, so fai
as they were roncerned, and ns Sir
Colin concluded his speech of rebuke
they gave blui three cheers, nnd giving
three cheers more for General Mansfield, Sir Coliu's chief of staff, who
had formerly commanded their regiment, they quite upset the chief's cqun
nlinlty, but nt the same time cleared
away his wrath.
standing and what you should think
of them.
Read Intelligently nnd with Interest,
and every book you read will guide
you to the uext that Is good for you
personally far better than a strange
mentor can do, who Is often full of
theories and prejudices or perhaps bas
got up a course of study as a "pot holler" and has no real love of his subject
A Savins of Wood.
Subscriber—What! No fire In the Bto-fO
this cold weather?
Editor—None; but there Is a creditor
coming around this morning who bas
promised to make it hot for me!—Atlanta Constitution.
Copyright Value In Britain.
During the hearing of a case at a
Liverpool police court, says The
Liverpool Mercury, it transpired that
a window card appealing, in somewhat alluring terms, to Scandinavian emigrants for their patronage in
tho mntler of wardrobes had been
copyrighted at Stationers' Hall. This
curious instance of the extent of
competition in a humblo branch of
trade considerably amused the bench
und advocates, nnd it also testified
to nn appreciation by a foreigner of
the English law.
Sharing the Glory.
"Henrietta Isn't ouo ot those women who want to put a husband in
the background and make bim stay
"No. indeed!"
"Is she trying to make you prominent?"
"Yes. She Is going to deliver a
lecture to her club on how to mnn-
ago husbands, and she wants mo to
come up on the platform and bo an
I>uii|*ct in light tlioel.
A physician says that tight shoes
aro a short cut to poor health, because persons wcuiiiiK them dread
Oxygen forms ollc-llftll of the atmosphere, eight-ninths uf the waters and,
inking ull together, one-hall' of all the
inntei'lnla of the globe, so fur as they
nre known. .*■* enrhou Is the basis of
all the organic sultstuuceH of the world,
so oxygen, the supporter of life and
combustion, represents its living energies. 	
It Is ensy enough to smile when you
trend upou rose leaves, but try It when
each slep leaves blood prints upon the
thorns. Some of the Hues In your face
nui v nnrv.* downward then.
I smiled at n Imhe with a dirty
face in a little worn carriage on
Chestnut street, nnd the babe smiled
at me, writes Charlie Cliurnor in
The Star. s
So goes the world.
1 smiled at u child playing on a
step with a doll on Agues street,
and the child smiled ut  me.
So goes the world.
How easy to smile, how hard the
lesson! We do not puss around the
smiles enough
The babe smiled, the cl- Id smiled,
so will the man nud woman. Our
heurts are all the same. The King
loves and hutes, so does the peasant. The millionaire sorrows, so
does the pauper. Tho great suffer,
so do the small. The mighty mind
has but two eyes to see with, and
so hns the mind of the puny. We
arc all the same.
The world longs for smiles; It is
quick to smile bnc*k.
I stroke our cut and she arches
her back nnd sings, for she Is happ.T*
Because sho sings, my immediate
world, my kitchen, seems brighter;
home seems more homelike, and I
am happier.
Stroke your cat, neighbor, pat
your dog, pet your horse.
The sun smiled Inst evening, and
we all smile'l- back.
I speak to my canary ln his little
narrow home, and he sings, forgetting that his home should bo the
boundless, his dome the blue. He
sings again because I whistle to him,
chirp to him. notice him.
If the canary sings because we
whistle, some soul may sing becauso
we smile.
"It is easy to smile and look pleasant,
When the world flows by like a song,
But the man worth while is the man
\        who can smile
When everything goes dead wrong."
The Traatment of Mare..
It is advisable, In fact very important that mares which are intended to be worked should bo fed
in the box with tho foals a short
time before, so as to get the latter
well accustomed to eating crushed
oats, bran, etc., so that the separation will be less keenly felt by them,
and eating will occupy the tlmt
and minimize the risk of taking too
much milk on an empty stomach. A
drop of clean water should also lu-
placed when; lt can bo got at, but
not split, and two foals will do better together than separately, if they
are not shut, in too small a place.
If they spend the day in a warm box
and tho night In a field exposed to
the weather, a nasty cold may be
the result; therefore, if the night
should be very unpropitious niter a
hot day, it is wise to keep both mnrc
and foal in an open shed or yard
with a bit of green food rather than
run  the  risk  of exposure.
And It We* a Hot One.
"Colonel," asked the beautiful
grass widow, "when and how did ycu
hnvo your hnptlsm of fire?"
"When tny first wife's mother got
tho idea that I wanted to break inlo
the family." the veteran answered.
For Swollen Joints.
Mix two drams enntharides with
ljt ounces lard, rub on a little once
a week <m the swollen parts. The
frog of the horse's foot should never be cut down unless there is dls-
easo present.
Those Wise Children Again.
George Is fire years old, and his father
reed him the impressive story of George
Washington and the cherry tree and the
subsequent frank admission. Noticing
the look of astonishment on the child's
face, his father asked, "Don't you think
he was a very good hoy?" "Good, papa?"
snid George Incredulously. "Why, of
course he knew bis father had got wise
That reminds as of the story ot the
mother who, after reading "Casablanca"
to her little daughter, remarked, "Now,
wasn't he • good little boy?"
"Yes," alghcd tbe child. "He w» aw-
<ully good, but hi wasn't oat bit smart."
How Old Abe Learned to Tell When
a Thin** la Proved.
A man who heard Abraham Lincoln
speak In Norwich, Conn., some time
before he was nominated for president.
was greatly Impressed by the closely
knit logic of the speech. Mectlug him
next day on a train he asked him how
he acquired his wonderful logical powers and such acuteness In analysis.
Lincoln replied: "It wns my terrible
discouragement which did that for me.
When I was a young man, I went Into
an office to study law. I saw that a
lawyer's business Is largely to prove
things. I said to myself, 'Lincoln
when Is n thing proved?' That wns a
poser. What constitutes proof? Not
evidence; thnt was not the point.
Tbere mny be evidence enough, but
wherein consists tho proof? I groaned
over the question, and finally said to
myself, *Ah, Lincoln, you enn't tell.'
Then I thought what use Is It for me
to be in a law office if I can't tell when
a thing le proved"?
"So I gave it up and went back
home. Soon after I returned to the
old log eabln I fell In with a copy of
Euclid. I had not the slightest notion
of what Euclid wns, nnd I thought 1
would find out. 1 therefore began at
the beginning, and before spring I hod
gone through the old Eaclld's geometry
nnd could demonstrate every proposition In the book. Then In the spring,
when I hnd got through with It, 1 said
to myself one day, 'Ah. do you know
when a thing Is proved?' and I an
swered, 'Yes, sir, I do. Then you may
go back to the law shop;' and I weut.'
What to Read.
Read the good old books tbat have
lived and held their own by the vitality ot matter and style Hint makes
them standards. Don't rend' a lot of
new books about (lie Bible. Itead the
Bible, and then jou will understand
what yon may afterward read about
tbe Bible. Read Shakespeare, not controversies on Shakespeare; read Scott
and Thackeray nud Dickens nnd George
Eliot. Do not be content wltb a short
history of literature that tells you theli
best works aud makes a few disconnected   extracts  and   tells  vou  theli
Just Try TnrnlntT Up the Corners of
Yoar Blonth.
A well known doctor of Minneapolis
who bas made a specialty of nervous
diseases has found a new remedy for
tho "blues." As no drugs are administered, be hns felt safe In experimenting with nt least a half hundred melancholy patients and now declares himself thoroughly satisfied with the good
results of his treatment. His prescription rends something like this: "If you
keep the corners of your mouth turned
up, you can't feel blue." The directions for taking nre, "Smile, keep on
smiling, don't stop smiling." It sounds
ridiculous, doesn't It? Well, just try
turning up the corners of your mouth,
regardless of your mood, and see bow
lt makes you feel. Then draw the corners of your moutb down and note tha
effect, and you will bo willing to declare "there's something In It."
Tbe doctor treats bis nervous patients to medicine wben necessary,
but when tbo case Is ono of pure melancholy, without bodily Ul, be simply
recommends the smile cure. He bas
the patient remain ln bis office and
smile. If It Isn't the genuine article, It
must at least be an upward curvature
of the comers of the moutb, and tbe
better feelings follow Inevitably. The
treatments are followed up regularly,
and the patients all testify to their
good effect. It takes considerable persuasion to Induce some of tbem to apply the cure, and of course the greater
number of patients are women, for
when a mnn Is blue he Is bound to be
blue in spite of everything, but a woman Is more easily persuaded to try to
find a cure.
Tho doctor declares tbat tf persons
will ouly draw down tbe corners of
their mouths aud uso sufficient will
power they can actually sbed tears.
Ou the other hand, If thoy will persistently keep the corners of the mouth
turned up pleasant thoughts will chase
away the gloomy forebodings. His
discovery grew out of an experience In
his own homo. His wife wns of a nervous aud rather morbid temperament,
aud wben In a despondent mood be
would nsk ber to "smile a little" until
the saying came to be a houscbold
joke. But lt brought about good results, and tben came the inspiration to
try the same cure on others.
The doctor has not patented his remedy, and It Is free to all who choose to
take   advantage   of  It
Toiler, canst thou dream
At the Beam, at the plow?
Higher lieriiagu than king.
Hast thou.
Canst thou read ln star or weed.
Answer to thy heart's deep cryf
Gold nor gem nor love's own crow*
Bo aatlsly.
Toiler, canst thou wait,
Through the storm black hour, elite,  *<-
Ruler ot thy recreant will,
Dominant ot fatef
Toiler, canst thou trust?
From the dust stand and tell.
Though the tears come streaming, all*"
AU is well I
-Lulu W. Mitchell ln Century.
It Calls Attention to the Fact That
Dleeaae Exleta.
Pain is not disease; it Is a symptom
calling attentlou to the fact that disease exists. We do not remove tbe disease by stopping the pain.
Headaches usually arise from disturbances lu digestion, due to overeating,
eating freely of soft foods, too much of
a variety at meals, etc. Fermentation
and decny of the foods with tho formation of poisons nnd irritnnts result. Tbo
danger is reported nt headquarters. The
thing to do Is to heed the voice of the
faithful sentinel, assist nature to get rid
of tho impurities generated, cither by
washing out the stomach, drinking freely
of water, fasting for n day, hy vigorous
exercise or ellmluattvo baths. Recognize in tho pnln the voice of a friend
railing attention to thi, fact that wo
hnve done wrong and resolve never to
violnte the laws of health on this point
agnin. la a dny or so the transgressor
would feel well nnd would be able to
keep from getting into the same or a
worse condition by avoiding the causes.
This is not tho wny these symptoms
are usually treated. I'ain is looked upon
as an enemy, not ns the voice of a friend.
The sick one goes to a physician and demands something that will stupefy or
paralyse tho nerves—the pnln must stop
nt once. Ho is given an opiate; the pnln
stops; the food still keeps on decaying
in tho stomach; he Imagines he Is well.
The -disease still exists; the symptom
alono has been removed. The faithful
sentinel hns been knocked down. The
means of telegraphic communication to
hendqunrters hnve been severed. The enemy has his own way and.Is able to go
ahead undisturbed in his destructivo
work. The watchers nre nslecp under an
anaesthetic or opiate. Tho enemy enters
the camp. Poisons thnt nre gencrntcd
In the stomach through errors in diet
overwork and irritate the liver, the lungs
nnd kidneys, through which they aro
eliminated, and linnlly result In Bright's
tllsense, or the lungs, being weakened,
arc not nhlc to resist the germs of dis*
case thnt are iahaled. He falls a victim-
to tuberculosis nnd is now in ■ serious.
If not an incurable, condition.
The only snfo wny is to study the bu*
mnn body and becomo fnmilinr with the
laws upon which health, happiness and
life depend. Prevent pnlus, woe and
sickness by avoiding their causes.
The Flight of the Stork.
The sork is a remarkably picturesque bird. Its snowy body contrasting
with the bright red beak and legs and
black quill feathers of the wings make
It a striking object The flight is magnificent, bolder and more buoyant thnn
that of a heron. Like most large birds,
Its powers of flight show best wben
it Is at a great height When we were
on the Bastei rock, In Saxon Switzerland, a pair passed overhead, flying
southward. Though high above us,
we could clearly see the black pinion
feathers, and as we watched the
powerful beat of the wide spreading
wings we thought of the angels In
Zechttriah's vision who bnd "wings
like the stork."
The Dnnd.
The bund Is the name given In almost all eastern seaports to tbe street
fronting on the water. This street Is
usually the trade center, and rumors
that are likely to affect trade or political coudtloris fly thick and fast
about lt. As most of these are unfounded, It Is the habit In the orient
to call a story whose authenticity is
doubted "bunder."
Metropolitan Sidelights.'*
In speaking of the features of city life
that are incomprehensible to country people a successful  publisher snid:
"An apartment bouse which contains
ten or more families stands next to my
house. The cheapest npartmeats in it
rent for $2,51)0 n year. A man who can
afford to pay $2,1300 a year rent should
hnve an Income of nt least $10,000, and
tho presumption is thnt bis Income is
more than that. I am familiar wltb
New York names and yet when 1 bad an
opportunity to look over the list of names
of men who lived in this apartment house
there wns not ouo on the list witb which
I wns familiar. I never had heard of any
of them. Here were ten men who lived
next door to me, each of them having an
income that would mean wealth in the
country, nnd none of them was known to
me. It is by such sidelights as this that
one may get an Idea of tbe wealth of this
The Heron Heats High.
Heron colonies ore rare enough to excite interest In their location and the peculiarities of tho nest building ot these
-birds. They live ond rear tbelr young
year after year at tho same place, naless
some catastrophe In bird life or the intrusion of unwelcome residents causa
them to move.
Thero are three known heron colonies
in New England. One of them Is on tho
plantation just to the north of Sebee lake.
Oa a point of land renching out Into tbo
pond is a growth of tall silver birches,
nnd there are at least one hundred nests
In tho tops ot those trees. The trees aro
tall, without limbs for forty feet or more
from the ground. It is a well known fact
thnt herons never build a nest in a treo
with limbs much less thnn forty feet from
tho earth. Tho nests are constructed
from smnll sticks. The nest Is st least
two feet across.
Bronchitis, or a Severe Cold on the Chest and Lungs, Doctors will Point yoti to Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed
and Tnrpentine as the most Effective Treatment.
For every class ol disease there is ono medicine that stands pre-eminent as being superior to all others.
Tn tho caso of Asthma, Bronchitis, and all throat and lung ailments the recognized treatment Is Dr. Chase's
Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine. Doctors do not hesitate to say that when ths patient becomes flushed and
exasperated In his struggle for breath, wheezes loudly and experiences Intense np-ony in his chest and lungs
there is no preparation available that will give such prompt and thorough relict as
Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine
Mrs. Oeorgo Buddon, I'utnamvlllo, Ont., says :i-"I feel It my duty to recormnend Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, ns I had the Asthma very bad ; could get nothing to do mo any good.     A friend of mine
persuaded mo to try this remedy, as ho had tried It, and it provod successful.   I tried it and it cured mo.     I .
am thankful today to say I am a well woman through the uso of this remedy.   I keep it In tho bouse all tho
timo and would not bo without it."
Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine Is so well known In the homes of Canada that lt uecms unnecessary to add further comment, but a word of warning may be needed. There aro other preparations of
linseed and turpentine. Imitations of I>r. Chase's. Be suro tho portrait antl signature of Dr. A. \V. Chase are
on tlio bott'o you buy. Twenty-five cents u bottle ; family slzo, threo times ns much, 60c. All dealers, or
Edmansoit, llutes  '-. I  ■ . Toronto.
Wt want Man, Women sail Children to Work lor ut St thtir own Homti, unttr.tht Direction ol
(Authorized Oapltal, $180,000)   To Fill Large Contraota—Good Wagea Easily Earned
Ws want a few more workere In this locality, at once, and in order to secure your co-operation without tho delay of correspondence, wo
herewith explain our full plan In this advertisement.- The work is simple, and the Machine ii easily operated, and with the Guide, requlreano
teacher, It you wish to Join our staff of Workers 1st US bear from you promptly with remittance, and we will send machine and outfit to begin
work at once.
We wMi to secure tbo service! of families to do knitting tot ns Id their tiotnee. we en tb« Introducers of ttili plnn In Canada and ere the largest knttt tne concern on the continent
■ After luug experience, we have burnable to produce en Automatic Machine by which all kinds of eeamleiiH knitting Udniitt by our Fiunlly M'tclilnc, tbrrrl-y etuiMIng anyone ut
nrriinarviiitclilL'enuflto quickly learn to do tbe work from the Instruction (initio.  All tbat we require it that | *' **■' " "—'—   ""— ***--«-•—-^-,	
' for this pui pose, ami the operation io simple, lt canuot poiillily make a tnlitake in Its work,
he (treat ili'maml now Is for Woodmen's Hocks, end Motortnen'i Mitteni, and an we are unable to supply
he price we pay tor finished tricycle f lockings la 110.00 per hundred i woodmen'! urn Vx, 6c. per pair, and l  ..._ _ . _„.
*-e machine can be operated by any one of a family, and at our pricea any energetic family should twehletoauitaln themselves comfortably,
r plan Ii to n-nd onfeai-h machine tn beginners with a sock or stocking partially knitted, ami remaining in the machine -ready to bu rontlnucil, and alio -miou-tIi yarn to knit
riamplaaockioriUK-kiD-patid e simple and'completn tide, showing how the work Is to bedoue. when tatnple has been Rutlnw Slid ruiuruw-. to us satlafac-
from the Instruction (initio. ^'iMliat^wi^requlreliUiat^youuaetheauuJilne'ecwrdlutf lbdlrecti-Jiis,  Ths'lUciiitw"bellimauo
y the demantl, we hare tafcon this method of advert lal n-j for mon belp.
d tnotormen'a niltteiii, Wt, a pair,
expressly fur tl
Ourr- —     ....	
one pair of sample im*ki or itockinsa and e simple and 'complete Imtructlon Guide, showing how the work is to be done, when lamp	
lory, we Mtid aimantliy of yarn, which you kidt and ^ IVe ItWpW cliarnes on all work one way, and our workers pay return olmrjtoi.  Thework.as we
h-tve stated, ii simple and rapidly done, tho machine faevln-f a capacity of ten thousand stltrfiei a minute.   We have many faeHoiu now In our employ wbo can knit from twenty-five
toHiiilywilriofsocki or stocking *<lay,and whereto ^ ■*
We furnUh our workirs all the mate rial i,yam, etc., free, andeverythliigtbatlsuecessary fortho work. We furulih tlioma.-biiieoiily fortheexcluslvoiuo oMhoMdeatrinffto
take employment with us, who must, in order to become e member, send ui at least one (rood reference, and remittanf*-e amrnliticly, to live us the necessary assurance that tho quantities of valuable yarn we may simd from time to time will not be wasted or misappropriated. Our interest ■ are mutual, and this coufldninee must be established If wore aro to succeed,
Wa a-uaraiitee fair dealing and prompt payment fi-r work, so do not oak ua to deviate from our terms, ea we cannot make e distinction wlib one aud uot another t besides, wa an doing
-UiMij bHM or i tie ntMhitM Is #15, end positively will not be sold to any others than those who will agree to do knitting for tin.
-Md-fmmn-ibvthn trade for thlsclasaof work.  Our workers can depend upon It year after year, aiufiryoii empice wllh us (whole or spare time) we will keep you
Mtlifsrtorlly for us and return It promptly.  We entrust our workers wltb large quantities of valuable yarn, and si wc give references as W our
-JuTeilteuiive tmslimii. aiuTmu'st iw (jiivdrnrd by'titialiiera principles.
anpptledwftVwork Along as yn~^   __       	
honesty and lutegrlty, we mint ask you to do the same, ln order that we may know with whom we are drain*.
We have, In as brief a manner as possible, endeavoured to show you what our work Is, we simply say si to the machine, It Is Just what we represent It to be, end will poslt.vc.ly do
everything weclslmfnr It, or ron-nd Ihe money.   Each machine, lecurely packed with an outfit. Is set up for work, thoroughly tested, and a sock or iiockii iTfore
boxing and shipping.  Should you decide to engage with us. It will be necetisry to send ui at least one good reference, together with the remittance of iUM, which makes the machine
tout property, upon receipt of which wa will forward machine and outfit ready to commenee.
WoiraufreiiUBiitlyanduunn<:essarllyaskedlfouecanlearntokuitwlthauteteacher.  We lay, Yes l lt rsaulrei no teachor i  sny pcrsonofordlnarylntelUgeucs whocaorosd
the Instruction Guide can learn to knit at once.
If at any time a worker Ixcon.-* dissatisfied snd wlihei to dlicontlnus In nor employ we will take back the machine end return the money, provided the machine is In as good
on aa when received and provided an amonnt of work equal to the amount paid for ths machine has been done.
Ueidsrlitf you nuitsnclQiellSaod glrs ths nsmeof some reiponilblamendornslghborusnrerence-^
Our H«f«r«ii(i*i«-E«pr«»« Qomp«nl««, Binfci. or Toronto Builn<j»« Hou««. Head Offleo i McKlnnon Bldg., Toronto.
We bed  an  exposition  down  to   Pohlpk  os the
We pot some decorations, so' we made the town
look slick.      ""—
We let the other pieces Lave the same old county
We did  the thing up proper;  fur tbe cost  are
didn't care.
Expenses cut no figure; so we set out with a will;
We  wouldn't falter if It took a  hundred dollar
We'd make the other towns look like a tallow
candle's flicker,
Till each of us was proud to be a Pohlck-on-the.
We started In fur business, an' we did the thing
up brown;
We 'lowed we'd mske Chicago seem a weyback
country town,
An' Paris, when the climax we percceded here tl
Would hide Us face io blushes an* jes' dwindle
from the map.
The exposition's over, an* we're countin' up tbe
We're striking off a balance, bo's to see whst'i
gained or lost,
An'  every now an'  then the solemn thought oo
curs to us
That it sln't no easy Job to be a great metropolis.
The town Is full of csstoft canes and squeaky toy
Ai> other curious instruments thst play outlandish
Tl;cre'n a lot of stranded people gettin' up a benefit;
Ds home folks hain't got the cash to pay Im
seeln' it.
The 'nvcrn man's the only one that done the
stranger brawnj
He's made some little money,  aa* he'l goin' to
<-|u!t (he town.
If you want to git experience, en* git lt herd aa"
Jes' go right in to mske a splurge, like Pohlek
on the Crick.
—Washington Star.
Pear Sirs,—A few days ago I was
taken with a severe pain and contraction of the cords of my leg, and
hnd to be taken home in a rig. 1
could not. sleep for the pain ami wns
unab,e to put my foot to the floor.
A friend told me of your MINARD'S
LINIMENT, and one hour from the
first application I was able to walk,
and  the  pain entirely  disappeared.
You can use my name as freely as
you like, as I consider it the best
remedy I have ever used.
Ingersoll,  Ont.
Slow   wisdom   is   sometimes better
than sudden inspiration.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
an mercury will surely destroy tho sense of smell
and completely derange the wholo system when
entering it through tho mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never bo umkI except on prescriptions from reput'ihln physicians, iu tho damage
thoy will do is taufold to tbe good you can pos-
ibly derive from them. Hairs Cntnrrh Cure,
mtisufuctured by P. J. Cheney & Co .Toledo, O.,
t*:mti.i;>s uo iii'.r.*urv, and is taken iiituriiully,
acting directly it pen tho blood and mucous surfaces of tho system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Can be sure you get the genuine. .It is taken
internally, and made In Toledo, Ohio, by k\ J.
Cheney -fe Co,   Tostimo-dula free.
Sold by DniRffists, price 75c per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills aro tho best.
It isn't necessary for a mnn to sow
wild oats, they come tip along the
path he travels.
When a widower puts a black band
around hia hat, the women say: "The
old hypocrite."
In New Orleans last year soventy-
ciuht persons died from tho effects of
gunshot wounds.
fade, but young lives endangered by Beyer*
coughs and colds may be preserved by Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Croup, whooping,
cough, bronchitis— in short, all affections ol
the throat and lungs are reliovod by thlt
sterling preiurution, which also remedies
rheumatic pains, euros, braises, piles, kidney
difficulty, and is most economic.
During the month of October 320
Immigrants lodged at tho government
buildings, Calgary.
Slave <o a. Pillow.
There Is In this clu a young mnn
who sleeps on a pillow that is one foot
square and only four inches thick, ■
pillow tbat resembles a pancake. lie
bas used It ercr since bo was a baby.
Wben, at the age of twelve, be entered
St. rani's school, he took lt all the way
to New Hampshire wltb blm, and
when he entered Harvard be took lt to
Cambridge also. Starting on his wedding Journey, be carried It* In his suit
case. When he went abroad, the pillow went along. And now, when he Is
twenty-live, he is more attached to the
tiny thing than ever and will take It on
the briefest trips—on trips of a day,
eay, to New York or on trips over night
to the country houses of his friends.
Ho says that he has not once slept on
anything but this pillow since he was
seven years old.
Badness Explained.
In Liverpool recently a sentimental
young lady was on the Cunard steamship quay when she saw a young girl
sitting on a trunk In an attitude of utter dejection and despair.
"l'oor thlug!" thought the romantic
lady. "She Is probably alone and a
stranger. Her pale cheeks and great.
Bad eyes tell of a broken heart and a
yearning fur sympathy." So she went
over to the traveler to win her coutl-
"Crossed In love?" she asked sympathetically.
"No," replied the girl, with a sigh,
"crossed lu the Servla, and an awfully
rough passage too."
Tlie Dead One.
An old colored woman was "taking
on" the other dny over the death of
. her baby as she was going from the
church to the hack which wns to take
her to the cemetery. A white woman
who knew her happened to be passing
and said sympathetically.
"Which one of your children Is dead.
Aunt El'.zal"
"The one In the hearse," moaned the
Not Qunllllrd  to Speak.
The Hev. Mr. Doper (the exchange
preacher)—Deacon Bluer, what do yon
think of a mnn who will sleep In church?
Deacon Elder—You'll havo to excuse
me, Mr. Doper. I wasn't at church last
Sunday. You see, I heard you was going
to preach, and—the fact Is, I'm apt to be
■leepy  myself now  and  then.-
Industrial ItrevlttM.
England makes 12,000,000 men's
hats a year.
Six thousand bedsteads are roada
weekly in Birmingham.
Of Europe's 8,555,000 square
miles, 2,888,000 are capable of
growing crops.
Mexico buys all its shears and
sharp-edged tools from the United
A smart brickmaker ran mako 4,-
000 bricks a day. A l&horse power machine makes 30,000 in the
same time.
Japanese paper is losing its distinctive qualities, owing to the Introduction of European methods ot
Carrying 60 pounds four miles on
level ground uses up 25 foot-tons of
energy. A dock laborer's day's
work Is 325 foot-tons.
In 1700 Norwich had 150,000
hands engaged in woolen industries,
and was tho first city in England in
this manufacture.
Ruitroad bridge builders are adopting thc-fir timber of tho North Pacific coast for bridge building because of its remarkable strength.
Tho railway steam - power and
sea steam-power of Great Britain
ate practically tho same, each a
little    under 4,000.000 horso power.
Tn 181)1 the number of bituminous
coal mines in operation in Pennsylvania was 705, while on January 1,
1001, the number had Increased to
043, an increase of 238, or more
than 25 per cent.
A Slight Mi.take.
A Canadian river steamer was the
scone of an amusing blunder, which
a Wisconsin paper describes as follows:
A lady passenger was taken ill in
the night; a doctor's assistance waa
required, but the steamer did not
carry a member of tho profession
Tho list of passengers was read over
In order to discover if there was a
medlcftl man nmong them, and happily there was tho name, James
Thompson, M. 1).
The steward quickly ran to Dr.
Thompson's bert\, and aroused tho.
occupant by vigorous blows on the
"What's the matter? Is the boat
sinking/" came from within, ,ln a
startled tone.
"There's a passenger ill, and wo
want your assistance, doctor," replied the steward.
"What aro you playing at?"
growled the voice. "I ain't no doctor."
"Why, you have got 'M. It.' alter
your name."
"Well, I can put tho letters after
it if I like, can't I?" said tho M. D.
"That's jay trado. i'm a mule-
Doesn't Want Monocle
Here is an extract of a private hitter just received from an officer now
a patient Jn No. 2 Officers' Hospital. Pretoria: "Lord Kitchener
came round the hospital two days
ago looking for officers who wers
shamming. 1 saw his moustaohios
pass the door, but ho did not come
In to look at me. He is very strict
about everything. The other day he
stopped an officer ln the streets of
Pretoria who was wearing a single
eyeglass. He said, "Excuse me, but
do you think it absolutely ncceseary
for your sight to wear that glass?"
The officer replied, "Yes, sir; certainly." Lord Kitchener said, "I
am particular to havo officers with
good sight only in Pretoria. You
will report yourself for duty on lines
of communication at the office of the
Ii. 8. O. at five o'clock." Collapse
ot officer,
, Without  Foundation.
Towne— I hear Jenkins had a fight with
another fellow yesterday.
Browne—Impossible! I was with him
for an hour today, aad I didn't notice a
mark on him.
Towne—But the story goes that he simply wiped the ground up with the other
Browne—Stilt more Impossible. Didn't
I tell you I was with him for an hour nnd
never heard a word about It?—Philadelphia Press.
Puhmjui's Pin-, possess the power of
aoting specifically upon tbe diseased organs,
■timttlslln* to action the dormant energies
of the syttem, thereby removing disease. In
fact, so grrat is the power of this medicine
to eleanwand purify, that diseases of almost
every name ana nature are driven from the
body, Mr. D. Oarswell, Carswoll, P. 0., Out.,
writes: " I have tried Parmelee's Pills and
find them an excellent medioine and one
that will Mil well."
The first lire engine used in the
United States was brought from
England to New York ln 1731.
MINARD'S LINIMENT lor Sill Ewmrtel
Every widow, oven to the 300-
pound limit, imagines she mokes a
"pathetic figure ln black."
Even hush money is apt to talk.
Ladles' Special Hk gold filled
nunting case guaranteed to wear for
23 yoara, with oithor Waltham or Elgin movement. A splendid watch for
a school teacher or none.
Gent's Specialopon face, H*
gold filled case guaranteed to wear
for 23 years, with oithor Waltham or
Elgin movomont. A good reliable
tlmo-plocoforaurninn. Bent to any
address. Money choorfully rofondod it
unsatlsfaoto-T and returned at once.
Two Store. SJJ    ***** ST'
The chief reason most men want
to go to heaven when they die ia
around his hat, the women say: "The
wife's relatives to see them there.
Willi&—Pa, wh> do. they call our
language the mother tongue ?
Pa—It's because your lather never
gets a chance to use it.
How to Keep the Bafcy Healthy and
Happy—Avoid Uu* Bo-called
Soothing Medicines.
Every mother is naturally solicitous as to the health of her children, but not everyone treats their
little troubles in the rig-lit way. The
so-called soothing remedies are still
used altogether too much, although
physicians have preached against
thorn for many years. The fact lhat
they put children to sleep is no sign
that they are helpful. On the contrary, soothing drugs arc dangerous
and distinctly harmful. At the
slightest sign of ill-health or disorder, give tho little ones Baby's
Own Tablets. The medicine is purely vegetable, and is guaranteed to
contain no opiate or poisonous
Soothing stuff. For indigestion, sour
stomach, colic, constipation, simple
fevers, diarrhoea, tho irritation accompanying the cutting of teeth,
thero can be no better, no safer remedy than this. Baby's Own Tablets
are a sweet, pleasant littlo tablet
which any child will take readily,
and dissolved in water, may be given
with absolute safety to tho youngest
infant. Mothers who have used those
tablets cheerfully testify to lhe benefit their littlo ones have derived from
thorn Mrs. U. L. McFarlane, Bristol,
Que., says : " In my estimation
Paliy's Own Tablets have no equal
as a medicine for little ones, lu
cases of children teething I would
not be without them on any account,
as thoy keep my baby healthy and
happy." Druggists keep them, but
if you cannot lind them conveniently;
send 25 cents direct to us and we
will forward a box by mail prepaid.
Thu Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Drockville, Ont.
Every mother should have our valuable little book on the care of infants and young children. Sent free
for the asking.
Then never was, and never will be, a
universal panacea, In one renv dy, for all ills
to which fl.ah ii heir—the very nature of
many ourativea being auch that were tlie
germi of other and differently seated dis*
eases rooted in the system of tho patient—
what would relieve one ill in turn wenH tig-
Sfttrato tlie oth.-r. We have, however, in
.uiuine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,
unadulterated state, a remedy fur many and
grievous ills. By Ita gradual and judicious
use the frailest eystema aro led into convalescence and strength by the influence which
Quinine exert* in nature's own restoratives.
It relieves the drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic *tate of morbid despondency and lack of imprest in life is a disease,
and, by tranquihzing tlm nerves, disposes to
sound and refreshing sleep—imparts vigor
to the action of the blood, which, being
stimulated, courses throughout the veins,
strengthening iho hen thy animal functions
of the system, thereby making activity a
necessary result, stiengthening the frame,
and giving life to the digestive organs, which
naturally demand increased substance—result, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,
of Toronto have given to the public their
superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and,
gauged by the opinion of scientists, this
wine approaches nearest perfection of any in
the market.   All druggists sell it.
Most girls who look sweet at men
don't mean it.
No man believes that he is fully appreciated.
The golden rule never gets the gilt
rubbed off it from over use.
In a poker game even a vegetarian
has been known to play for stakes.
With some people even the smallest
troubles come in large sighs.
The follow with an axe to grind is
always looking for someone to do
him a good turn.
Florida's orange yield this year
will be at least 1,200,000 boxes.
If all tho talkers were lighters the
would soon be depopulated.
A wise man never interferes with a
woman who is minding her own business.
Some men have no use for music
except when they are permitted to
play first violin.
When three women sit down to talk
about a new dress pattern a small
boy with a toy drum is inaudible.
Why the Minliiter Foiled to Go on on
Expected Vacation.
"Our minister'did not go on his vacation this summer a" he expected," snif!
Bro-ftrn. with an amused smile, .'Tie fully
intended to and had made his arrangements to thnt effect. But cireu-jistaucns
over which he hnd no control were such
thnt he decided at the last minute to stay
at home.
"My wife and several ether enthusiastic women members of the church hit
upon the happy Idea of raising a fund
si:Hicieiit to defray the good man's expenses, as he has a large family and finds
it difficult to make both ends meet. With
this in view they beld several 'affairs,'
nnd at lost were tho proud possessors of
something over $60- Then they decided
to make tho presentation a gala event
and give the members of the church a
chance to send thu Hev. Mr. Blank away
with the good wishes of the whole con*
«rr gat ion.
"lt occurred to my wife that a little
music would add tu the happy occasion,
and she saw that some musicians were
engaged. Another member of the committee thought that a light lunch would
be a happy idea und took it upon herself
to see that It was ordered. Another one
conceived the plan of having the church
decorated for the auspicious occasion uie!
hired a man to do the work.
"Early In the eveuing when they met
to compare notes they discovered, to their
horror, that their expenses had not only
eaten up the amount that they hod raised,
but bad left them o matter of two or
three dollars in debt, so the presentation
had to he omitted.
"I asked my wife who sho expected
waa going to make this amount good, and
she snapped:
" 'The Reverend Mr. Blank, of course!
Lt was all done iu his interest l*
The greatest surrender Id the anuria
of warfare was tbat of Metz on Oct
27, 1870. As a fortified place Meti,
with Ita surrounding forts, was practically Impregnable, but bad generalship
permitted It to be completely surrounded and cut off. Tbe surrender Included
S field marshals, UO generals, 0,000 officers of lower degree, over 400 guns,
100 mitrailleuses, nearly 00 standards
and 17-3,000 rank and file.
If Pony Man Could Aocompliah Either of These Impo.alble Tiling..
Be Could Came "(be Wreck of Matter and the Craah of World.."
If you could Imagine nn earthworm
trying to run the Niagara Electric
Lighting and Power Transmission
works, you would have some faint idea
of tlie capacity of the greatest human
genius that ever lived tu run Uie vislhlc
universe. That is probably why the
wisest of us Is not permitted to understand the final secrets of nature.
Here Is a good example. Take a rifle
Into a plate sufficiently far from the
habitations of men; put tlie butt on the
ground nnd support It so Hint the barrel points straight up and pull the trigger. T*>ic bullet will leave the muzzle
with a Telocity of, sny. y.uOO feet n second. It will rise to nn enormous
height, come to a standstill for au In*
llnlteslmnl fraction of a second nnd begin to fall bnck ngnln. It will strike
the enrth with very nearly but not
quite the same velocity ns It left the
muzzle of the gun. It would be exactly the same but for tho resistance of
the air.
What has happened Is this: Tho explosion of the powder lias changed a
solid Into a gas, nud the expansive energy of this lias driven the bullet upward. In oilier words. It has for the
time overcome that mysterious force
by which the enrth draws everything
toward Its own center.
But when the energy of the exploded
powder Is exactly balanced by the pull
of gravitation the bullet fnlls back. In
the first second after Its turn it falls
10 feet, lu the next 32, In the next 04,
In the next 12S, and so on till lt returns
with ever Increasing velocity whence
It started.
Nothing has been lost, nothing gained. The gases set free by the explosion of the powder weigh exnetly aa
much as the solid. Some of the energy
hns been used as beat, some In propelling the bullet Grnvltntion, overcome
for awhile, has reasserted itself. The
Bum of matter and force In tbe universe Is absolutely unchanged.
Tbla Is ns true of the quickened beat
of a girl's heart wben she meets her
lover as It is of the inarch of the planets nud suns through the fields of space.
Every atom of matter, every unit of
force, throughout the universe Is constant, external nnd exactly balanced,
and the whole strength and genius of
humanity could not Incrense or diminish them by tbe slightest fraction.
Now, let us Imagine what would happen If man could make that bullet
strike the earth with greater or less
force thau It left the muzzle of the gun.
He would cither hnve increased or decreased the total of universal energy,
and ln either ense ho would have
thrown first the solnr system and then
tbe whole universe out of gear.
The earth and all the other planets
would begin to revolve ln different orbits. The sun, with Its family of worlds,
would alter its path round the unknown center about which It revolves.
Then world would be hurled against
world nnd sun against sun, nnd stars
and planets would be reduced to the
flaming gases from which they cooled
into solids nnd liquids before time began to be.
Just the same catastrophe would bap-
pen If man could cither create or entirely destroy a grain of sand on the
seashore. The balance of the universe,
ln which swing stars and planets,
whose weight is Inexpressible In human
figures (this tiny world of ours weighs
6,0OO,06o,OOO,0OO,00O,0OO,OOO tons), Is infinitely more delicate than thnt which
tho chemist bas to keep In nn airtight
case and nt nn even temperature lest a
breath of air should throw it out of
Tbus the destruction or creation of a
grain of sand would change tbe orbit
of the earth round tbe sun. In tin
one case it would be drawn closer nnd
closer lo tbe sun, perhaps after thou-
sands of revolutions to be swallowed
up In fiery ruin, lu the other case It
would gradually leave the sun and year
by year wander further away Into regions of space where human life would
be Impossible.
Tbe result of tbe dislocation of such
a stupendous sys'em, which bis worked with unfailing exactitude for countless nges, Is, of course, utterly beyond
the scope of liumiin Imagination, and
yet such a seeming trifle as tbe creation
or destruction of a single grain of sand
might, and probably would, olunge It
Into utter chaos nud ruin.
Hotlernlxcu Form.
Sunday School Teacher—Now, children,
what did Pharaoh say to Moses?
Children—We don't know.
Teacher—Oh, yes, you do. He told
Hoses tb go and do something. Now,
what did he say?
Class—Go wny back—and sit down!—
Baltimore American.
Her SnaM'e.tlon.
Mrs. Gusher—I've written some verses
to Miss Ann Teek. hut I hardly know
whnt to call them. "Ode on Ann's Face"
expresses ihe Idea, but tbat doesn't
1011111I right.
Miss Pepprey—Why not make It "Lines
on Ann's .'"ace?"— Philadelphia Press.
tn   Mindanao   a  Wife'.   Death   Coat.
the Widower One Hundred Platea.
Becoming a widow or a widower Is a
much more serious business thnn getting married among sonic >f the tribes
In the Philippines. Iu Mindanao "marrying In haste" often leads to n prolonged "repenting at leisure," for they
have an institution there kuown as the
"widow tax"—"chabaloan" the natives
call It. Upon the death of the wife the
widower must pay a certain sum of
money or Its equivalent in goods to his
father-in-law before he can go n-court-
Ing again. As money Is a scarce article
among tliSse natives, the tnx generally
is paid In plates of common "stone chl*
nn," which nre much used by the natives as a medium of exchnnge. It Is
considered tlie proper tiling for tbe bc-
renved one to pny 100 of these plates to
his father-in-law for permission to look
about him for a successor to tlie de-
"cased helpmate.
If the husband dies, the widow at
once becomes the property of her par.
ents-ln-lnw aud so remains for life unless somo relative comes forward and
produces the necessary number of dinner plates. The natural result of this
Is thnt married people are nil extremely solicitous for the ben lib of each other. In sickness tbe Invalid is sedulously attended by the partner of his or
her joys and sorrows, the well person
perhaps being moved more by the
thought of those buudred plates than
by renl affection. ,
Divorce Is unknown nmong these people, but a man may have as many
wives ns he pleases. It will be seen
that In case of an epidemic which
would sweep nway his wives a married
man would be iu dire extremity. In
the case of a death of a much married
man his parents come Into a smnll fortune, for they cither have enough
slaves to render future work on their
part unnecessnry or they receive enough
plates from the families of the widows
to set up n crockery store.
The Jannncae Trick by Which It la
The Chnbo HIbn, a dwarf Japanese
pine tvee, wns recently sold for $1,200.
It Is six feet high nud alleged to be 850
years old. It hns long been supposed
thnt the process by which Japanese
gardeners succeeded in dwarfing forest
trees was n long nud costly one. It Is
now snid that It is a simple process and
that any oue enn do tbe trick. Tbe following directions are given for pioduc-
ing n miniature oak tree:
Take an orange and scoop out the
pulp. Fill the Interior wltb a rich mold
and plant nn neorn In tbe center of It,
leaving the bole In the rind for It to
sprout through. Put lt In a sunny place
and water It frequently. Soon after
the first shoots have appeared the roots
begin to break through tne orange skin.
Take a sharp knife and shave these off
cnrefully and keep them shaved. The
tree will grow about five or six Inches
high nnd then stop. In a year It will
be a perfect miniature oak. When the
roots cease to grow, the orange skin
should be varnished over nnd Imbedded In n flowerpot.
The Japanese dwnrf nil kinds of trees
and mnke them live to a great age.
Some of these dwarfs, like the Chabo
Illlra, are well known, aud their owners have documentary evidence attesting their great nge. Tlie older they
are the more valuable, of course, they
are. In Japan certain families follow
the calling, trade, art, or what you will,
of growing dwnrf trees from generation to generation, nnd you can buy a
miniature oak 500 years old from a descendant of the man wbo first planted
the acorn. Not only forest trees, but
fruit trees and flowering shrubs, are
dwarfed by these clever gardeners.
"No man Cin ever hope to be a strong
swimmer unless he cultivates the power of endurance lu the.water," soys a
professional. "It costs' me no more
exertion to swim for an hour than It
lines to walk for the same period of
"Iu swimming a mnn should time his
stroke with his breathing. lie should
take but one stroke to each breath. In
tliis way the muscles of the body work
In conjunction with the lungs, nnd no
energy Is wasted. In snlt water, which,
of course, Is more buoyant than fresh
wnter, n man who hns trained himself
In this way should hnve no difficulty In
keeping nlloat, sny he were shipwrecked, until sheer weakness from hunger
and thirst would force blm to succumb."
Most housekeepers have wondered what
tbe white powder covering the nutmeg Is.
An old spice denier Is authority that as
soon ns the nutmeg is gathered it Is rolled
in a lime made from burned oyster shells
in order to prevent its destruction hy the
weevil, and It is this dust that remains
upon It.
Muce Is one of the outer coverings of
tbe nutmeg and is preferred by many
cooks because of Ita color.
"Tbe portions of steak are rather small
this morning." raid Mrs. Storvem apolo-
getinilly.   "I'm sorry"—
"I think It's very considerate of yon,"
replied Ur. Startiourd "since It's so very
«!****##♦#*«♦-***#*♦***♦ **#•*•**•>*•» ft****** ****»•* #1
Tooth Powder 25'
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Sosodont Liquid 35c.   Large. Liquid and Powder 18*.
At all stores or by mail.    Kamplu of the Liquid for lhe postage* 30.
HALL (B. RVCKEL. Naw York.
Our Mr. Hatcher goes east this week to select a large stock of
Pianos and Organs for holiday trade. ln the meantime we are
oiler ing some great bargains to make room for new .stock. Wrile
early  for catalogue and price  list.
We have a large number of good second-hand Pianos and Organs for sale cheap.      Eldredge "B" Sewing Machines.
*  V.   M
0. A. Dlock,
-        Portage  Ave.,  Winnipeg.
JviJXr'**' #fl/ •*-£•* OffttiO/hAorrvt-f*- aZ
Hub won an enviable reputation in the fcJt ovo world, in its
construction every important
improvement hus been added
which has made it the moat
deslrablo steel range for do-
tncstie nse.
Every detail has been carefully studied to make lt efllci-
ent, and we are proud to offer
it to you ns a model of steel
range construction at a reasonable price.
Wo maku this magnificent
steel r^nge as illustrated with
four or six No. 9 cooking
holes. It has a large copper
reservoir, is fitted with improved duplex grate to burn
any kind of coal: the oven is
large and is lined with asbestos board.
It will bako biscuits in THREE MINUTES nsiwr a very small quantity of coal,
Price as illustrated,     ( with4 No. 9 cooking hoio-J $55.OO X?, Q. ll.
(to bnm coal or wood) {    "   6 No. 9     if
Wo give -guarantee wi'h evory mnua sold,
stove dealor, writ- us f .r furthor particulars.
I  THE    GURNET    FOTJlsTl^mr    CO.,   Limited, Winnipeg
ffleo.oorbt wp«.
If not kept iu stock by your local
There Is absolutely no risk
in purchasing your watches,
fine jewelry and silverware
from us. We guarantee safe
delivery; we prepay charges
and cheerfully refund money
in full if desired.
Our handsomely illustrated catalogue will assist
you very materially and
may be had upon application.
Eltabllihed list
Yoo;e and Adelaide Sti..
Coquettes are like weather vanes—
only fixed when they become rusty.
Mr*. Celo.-to Goon, Syracuse, N.f., writes 1
"For year- I could not cat man/ kinds ol
food without producing a burning, excrncl-
sting pain in my stomach. I tuok Paroie
ie -'a Fills according to directions under
'Dyspepsia or Indigestion.' Ono box entirely cured me. I can now eat anything 1
choose, without distressing mo in tho loast,"
These pills do not cause pain or griping, and
should be usod when a cathartic is required.
The average man (ails to learn a
lot of things that experience Bhoul-d
teach him.
Miiari's Liniment Cnres Bum, Etc,
God made both tears and laughter,
and both for kind purposes ; for, as
laughter enables mirth and surprise
to breathe freely, so tears enable sorrow to vent itself patiently. Tears
hinder sorrow from becoming des
pair nnd madness ; and laughter h-
one of the very privileges of reason,
being confined to the human species.
—Leigh Humt.
Dr. J. D. K. Ilcgg'a Dysentery Cordial l» a
speedy cure for dysentery, diarrheal, cholera, summer complaint, sea riokneM and
complaints incidental to children teething.
It gives immediate relief t> these Buffering
from tho i ffeettj of Indiscretion lo eating un.
ripe fruit, cucumber**,, etc. It acts with won-
derful rapidity and never falls to conquer
the (liseu-t.'. No one need foir cholera if
iiuty have a bottle of this medicine convenient.
Truth   is    mighty.    Sometimes     it's
mighty uncomfortable.
The new woman, if you look close
enough, will often be found to be on
old  woman.
The contortionist is not the only
fellow who is given to patting liim
self  on   the  back.
The man who would try to stab n
ghost  would stick  at  nothing.
AGENTS     ■\W-A.3STTEr>
WANTED, Agents fur the sale of Hardy Russian
apples, currants, gooseberries, ornamental trees
and seed Potatoes, Every salesman 1ms exclusive territory.  Sample outfit free.  Qood pay.
We are ono of the eldest established  firms  in
Canada. Appply now. PELHAM NURSLRY CO.
Toronto, Ont.
N. B.Cataloguo free.   Farmers can make good
money during tjieir slack season,      P. N Co.
. . for us at home. Wo furnish yarn and machine. Easy work. Good jmy. Hand Knitters
also wanted. Send siami> for particulars to
STANDARD HOSE Co., Dept. H. Toronto, Out
Don't Be Idle^w**       ..,.*.■:■ ,>
l.i Imji1..:hi ui 1    |iu.Wiper
w««k n-tll-f -Mntftl knUlIn-** io«. W « im-ylv mr.. M,,* ami
matm-lal, nml juyfur work a* runt iu. Uiilnt...,)•;. Tta»
foot-lei KulUUix HyuillcAte, I.ln.iW, Toronto. I  .i.ii*.
illoway & Cliainpioii
Write to us for pricea of SCRIP.
Get our LiM of Land-*.
Stocks und   Bonds Bought and   Sold.
We can furnish the exact amount of
Scrip for any payment on Dominion
Lands,   Do not pay cash.
After a womuti succeeds in getting
tho wedding ring where she wants it
she begins  to say what she means.
J, C. 0, Bremnor's staghounds killed a porcupine last week. ?.lr. Drem-
ner took 24 quills out of thu mouth
of one of the dogs und a large number out t>f the mouths of the others.
Some of the quills had worked their
way through the roof of the dog'1*
mouth and were pulled out, point,
foremost through the skin of the
nose. They had penetrated the bony
structure of tho dog's mout.h ami
nose in their passage. The dogs are
very little the worse now, although
their mouths were -very sore for a
time. Porcupines are very seldom
seen here.—Kdmont.on Bulletin.
Because there nre sermons
it docs not follow that man
,*rs are old fossils.
When lhe chfropodlflt and
dresser are introduced it
where extremes meet ?
Lots  of sermons  are  not
is tin y are long.
in s(ones
y proacil-
the  hair
is a case
as  broad
A    Cincinnati   physician    foolishly
took some of his own medicine. The
"I»eat h due to unprofessional eon-
Nenrly every bad young man yoti
meet has u good sister to watch over
And let v. * =npply yon with
a cloaii ciit.modoni lot tlmt
will biJshunttp your pn«e>s
nnd please   your   rondo, s
nad advertisers,   Write us
[or estimates on anything
iu printer's muieriut,   ■ : -
i"i MeDorimit Avo., Winnipeg*
W.  V.   U.  No. 351. ■
--..-.-.. uga-M - -*" -.*■-■)- - r—
; »4*»*»>.*l**M-l**t**H-f •> •>♦•>♦•> »*V|-f>*M-*M-*>-»-4*H-*l*-f-*--i-t ♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦ *>4» |
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.
Offices, Marysville and Cranbrook.
The Oldest Established Hardware Dealers in East Koote-
Crar-brook, B. C.
Post Office Store
C. E. REID & CO.
Druggists and Chemists
We have Fine Perfumes,
Soaps and Etc. Toilet articles
and Sundries. Also a Large
Stock of stationery.
Marysville, B. C.
East Kootenay   -:-
-:■   Bottling Co
AERATED   WATERS   of   all   kind,.
Syrups,   Champagnes, -Ciders,   Ginger
Ales Etc.    Soda Water In siphons.   Tbe
most economical way to handle It.
Cranbrook, B. C.
**++ M+**+-M-**«'*M4*+*+**+
White   Laundry
I have the only White Laundry In
Marysville.      Give the White Man a
chance and don't boost the Chinaman.
Chas. P. Campbell.
Eaat K totenoy'fl Leading Undertaker and
Licensed Embalmer, Coffins, Cai-^pis,
ShroudB and all Funeral Furnishing con-
tantly on hand.
Telegraph nnd Mail Orders promptly at
•tended too.   Open day und night.
Post Oillce Box 127 Cranbrook and
MarystMe, li. ('.
(Veterinary Surgeon,)
urt tn treat all disposes of nny
kind and to perfo-TD any operations on
Horspfl and other domestlo iinimulH. Office
Paul Hundley's stable, Marysville, It.C.
It'-* tlm undersigned Handley * Woll "l»li
10 notllj "ur many cu.tom»ni und the public
that on and niter the 21st day ol March
1002, tliattlio partner-ship heretofore editing between u» Is dlaolved by mutual con-
sent. Ur. Handley will collect all bills and
pay all debts ol the «aid firm.
Paul Handley.
J. W. Wolf.
Uute.l Mur.vBiille, U. C. Murch 2lBt, 1002.
AM kinds ul papers drown nnd Registered
ftisuronce nnd Mines
•townBite office Mirysvtllo.
Office at Oranbrook, aleo.
Subscribe For
The  Tribune
Winter Schedule Effect on October
A New Feature
Tourist Sleeping Car
Crows Nest Section
Leaves Kootenay Landing
East bound Tuesday and
Leaves Medicine Hat Westbound Sunday and Wed
For Time tables and full inf< rmat-
ion call on or address nearest
local agent.
E. |. COYI.E, c. E. coi.em.in.
a. a. P. 4. Agent,
Vanoouver, n. C. Cianbrook
J. S. CARTER, D. P. A., Nelson, JI. c.
HOTEL -:• -:•
J. R. DOWNES, Prop.,
The    Handsomest    Dining !*■'
® Room In Eaet Kootenay
(5    Good Table and every ao-
,5* commodatlon.
Amerioan drinks leading
§) brands of Liquors and Schlitz
g Famous Beer dispensed by
[| the popular bar tender, Chaa
® Armstrong.
Beale & Elwell,
Notaries,    Insurance,     and
General Agents.
Klmberly Townslte Bepresenttves
Maryeville, 11. C
Trade Marks
Copyrights 4c.
qtilrkly ssoertalr) our o|»lnlun free whether an
invcriii.,*! I, erohatiiy prltantAblo, Coittmunlo-t.
ll.iTifl Hlrlctly c.jtitl.lrTitlul. Hnrelltrinlron I'uleiita
• cut freo. rHitont fluency for RGcurniK piitonts.
rnteiit. mkiiii tliruimh Munn A Co. receive
•p-efal notice, without OOArgO, In tho
Scientific American.
A handiotnoly lllnstfat-ed wppkiy.  Lflnroat eir-
r-iilntl'ni of any B<:k-FiMlln J-mirniil.   Tcrnin, |3 a
genri four months, |L Bold by all newsdealer*.
 Co.3B'B«"dM'' New York
Ire, GMJ W St., Wiiihlngton I), c.
The Marysville Tribune
SIMPSON    *    HUTCHISON,    Publishers.
J. HUTCHISON, Business Manager.
Invariably Id Advance:
One Year. »2 00
Six Montlis, 1 00
The Tribune ie published in the Smelter
City ol East Kootenay. It gives the news o
Maryeville and the district and is north Tiro
Dollars uf tiny man's money *"*
Clean up your yards.
How Is your printing.
Dr. Archibald visited town this week.
J. E Angers visited Fort Steele last
Marysville will   be   a   great  mining
Mr. D^ls arrived from Cranbrook on
Better put on that line insurance.
See Hutch.
J. P. Fink payed ua a business visit
on Tuesday.
Wm. Kennedy drove up to Maryaville
on Saturday.
The town of Frank haa organized a
board of trade.
Insure your life and your property
with "Hutch."
A. Vroom of Cranbrook, was In Maryaville on Tuesday.
B. Monkman of Fernie, waa a Marysville Tisitor this week.
Mr. and Mra. Norman Hill retnrned
from Cranbrook on Tuesday.
Mr. Redman of St. Panl, Minn., visited Marysville on Tuesday.
The Great Wester and War Eigle
are both shipping ore.
The snow has nearly disappeared
from about Marysville.
Marysville skating rink was not used
to a very large extent.
Dick Joyce of Klmberley, visited
Marysville on Wednesday.
Rev. Mr. Sheridan of Moyie, waa a
Marysville visitor this week.
William Bally has taken a position as
cook at the North Star mine.
Mrs. H. D. McMillan has been on the
sick list but Is now recovering.
O. E. Reld & Co. have been getting
In new goods at the drug store.
Work on the roasters is continuing as
fast as men and brick can do it.
Mrs. Bennett has been sick for the
past few days but Is now recovering.
Ed. Elwell returned to Klmberley
from a visit to Cranbrook on Tuesday.
0. E Reld went down on Saturday
to Cranbrook aud returned on Tuesday.
C. P. Campbell undertaker of Cranbrook, visited tbe Tribune on Saturday.
Mr. Kausel of Brandon, Manitoba,
Visited Marysville at the beginning of
tbe week.
A. McFadden, representing Jos.
Cowei & Co. of Toronto, visited Marysville on Tuesday.
Ed. Taylor of the North Star mine,
took In the dance at the Cential hoiel
on Monday night.
Wm. Hayward wbo has been 111 in
Cranbrook for some days, returnen to
Marysville on Tueaday.
S A. Sllnn, the barber, has opened a
shop Ih the Royal hotel. He has a neat
room and will do a good business,
The Central Hotel are putting up
good meals aud are running an up-to-
date house under the new management
An opening dance was given at the
Central hotel on Monday evening and
a most enjoyable evening was spent by
Walter Martin of the North Star
mine near Klmberley, took In the dance
at the Central hotel on Monday evening.
To-morrow Is Easter, and tbe close of
lent. The devil will now take a hand
in the affairs of the world for the next
eleven months.
Timothy's Eplstal to tbe Canadians
Is out. In other words Tlm Eaton's
catalogue is blocking the mail system
of the country,
Rev. Mr. Bowering of Cranbrook.
visited the Smelter City this week. He
also held service at Klmberley on
Wednesday evening.
Bradford & Tracy are at work on the
"Jjhn Bull" gronp. sixteen miles up the
St. Marys. Tbey went up with a large
pack train last week.
Now Is the time that you must give
attention to your back yards. The
•maimer's sun Is coming and all Bltti
and retme matter should be cleaned up
without delay.
Fishing f xperis are getting their ro y
rtady for the spring season. There Is
excellent dining around Marysville and
some great sport is ahead for those
who love to cast the flies.
A knocker never lays off for bad
weather. He loves to work detlble
shift and his energy never lags. He
glories In failure and misfortune, aid
belittles success. He is a detriment to
any community, he hates himself
and continued prosperity would kill
him. The Lord scorns him and the
people <li«plse him aod tbe dogs turn
away from him.
Al. Murphy has a dog that Is one of
the smartest canines ln the valley.
She understands everything Murphy
says, and will do almost anything bnt
drink booce with ginger ale.
The Cranbrook Herald haa passed the
four-year mile post, and editor Simpson
enters tbe fifth with more energy and
enthusiasm than ever, which Is saying
a good deal, If the Herald Is a red t ctor
of Cranbrook that town Is all right.—
Lirdeau Eagle.
A number of the young men gave a
dance Thursday night at the Royal
botel. Tbere were just enough present
to make the occasion an enjoyable one.
Mrs. Liwlor, who presides over tbe
kitchen, prepared a lunch that was appetizing in the extreme. Mr. and Mrs.
McMillan did everything to give tbe
dancers a good time, aud from tb'e
comments of those present, their efforts
met with success.
A ball will be given at Cranbrook on
Monday evening for the benefit of the
St. Eugene hospital. A number of
tickets should be purchased In Marysville, for that Institution Is one that
deserves the aid of all. If you are
taken sick, whether you have one
dollar or or-e thousand, no matter what
your religion may be, there you will be
kindly received and given every care.
St. Eugene hospital Is a Godsend to tbe
people of this district.
Let Your Light Shine.
Subscribers are reminded that annual
assessments are now due. Let your
light so shine that the editor may see
the color of your dollars.—The Miner
ed an Increase of 33 4 per cent, in
values, which goes far to reverse the
popular Impression as to the course of
British Columbia mining daring the
year. In oon-metallc substances the
principal values were lo coal ind coke.
Both of these showed substantial gains
which were the remit mainly of the
opening of the Crow's Neat mlnea. In
view of the fact that tbere waa 1 considerable decrease la the export of British Columbia coal to California, the
gain ln coal and coke prodnctlon Is very
encouraging, showing that there haa
been a much batter demand at home,
chiefly from the mining and smelting
Industries. The remaining products,
which Include building stone, cement,
clay aod similar matters, showed a fair
increaae. Upon the wbole, Mr. Robertson's report most be considered a very
encouraging one to British Columbia
miners.—-Western Mining World.
HI'    .HI   I.       il  llll
Moyie  News.
From the Movie Leader—
Thos. W. Tarley, "Hutch's" side partner ln Cranbrook, was In Moyie for a
few hours last Wednesday.
Messrs Grant and Sheady are flgur
ing on some railroad work on the prairies this spring. If they accept It th'y
will move their horses and grading out-
Mrs. Farrell, mother of the Farrell
brothers, accidentally fe.l in a hole in
the street near her home last Wednesday evening and sprained one of her
ankles quite badly.
Park, Mitchell & Co. have a big tie
contract on hand. They expect to get
out upwards of 50,000 tics during the
coming summer. Messrs. Hawke &
Breuton have a snb contract for as many
as they can take out. They are operating near Aldrldge.
Mines and Mining.
There will be some development up
the St. Marys valley this season, that is
going to surprise even those who have
faith in that district.
Charles Estmere came down from tbe
Windermere country this week in belia'f
of the northern mail route scheme. He
spoke in a very enthusiastic manner of
the mining outlook in that section, and
said that if they had railway transportation it would only be a short time before
that district would have many large
Drill points can be tempered rendered
very hard by the use of the following
composition: Six ounces carbonate ot
ammoula, six ounces nitrtate of potash,
four ounces soap and fifteen gallons of
soft water. These Ingredients should
be thoroughly mixed by agitation The
tool points, while still red hot, must be
ssbmerged In the liquid only so far as
the tempering Is wanted, aud supported
In this position until cooled and hardened sufficiently.
The Herald editor fell in conversation
with a miner on the train last week, who
had just returned froji the much advertised Horsefly diggings. He bad been
induced to go in by the flattering reports
circulated as to the wonderful richness
of tbat section. He said tbat so fares
he was concerned and from repoits of
others right on the ground, tbe whole
thing was a fake, pure aud simple, and
that many a poor devil was caught there
dead broke.
The general impression that British
Columbia mines have not been doing
well recently seems to be contradicted
by the statement just Issued by Mr. W.
T. Robertson, the provincial metallurgist, giving a close estimate of tbe
output of the provioce for the
year 1031. Comparing this witb
ihe completed figures for 1900
we find that the total mineral production of the province reached 4 value
of 120,713,600, showing an Increase of
no less than 26.7 per cent, over the
previous year. Tbe various Items
which go to make up this total nearly
all show a gain substantial In ita
amount. Tneie was, it Is true, a fall*
Ing off In gold from placers, due partly
to a short season and partly to tbe
failure of the large hydraulic operations
undertaken ln tbe Atlln and In tbe
Cjsslar to yield aoy considerable
amount during the first seasoo; but
there was a large Increase ln the gold
producer from tbe lode mines, and tbe
itold production reached a total last
year of j>r, .100,700, an Increase of 18 3
p;r cent, over 1900. Sliver also showed
the considerable gain of 13 0 per cent,
■/bile the production of copper reached the total of 30,730,798 pounds, or
206 6 per cent, more tlian lu tbe pre*
vlous year. A large part of this gain
was due to the Granby and Grand Forks
smelters, and 10 tbe production of ores
fiom the mines of the West Kootenay
dlvhlon, Lead showed a falling off
which amounted to 26 8 per cent, and
this was due not so much to the failure
of mln -s as to the refusal of smelters to
bu> Canadian lead ores and their determination to curtail production In view
of tbe very large stocks which bad been
carried over from 1900 Tbe total production of metals in the province snow-
The Mineral Market-
Beat Kootenay Stock.
Asked. Bid.
Crow's Nest Coal,          » *j350 00
North Star,                           26 24
Sullivan,                              10 9
Silver-lead Quotations.
New York, Karen. 14 1
Bar Silver, 54 \.n,
Mexican dollars, 43 1-2
Lead, 4.12 i.a
Copper, 12 50
London, anrch 14.—Silver, 25 18d;
copper, £54   a,   d; lead, £11 8s, 6d.
HarysYilles' Clotting
" ! '11.       I   1 a. j 111^1 i ■ ii, m,j
^^e^^^^^^.f^^^^^^^^^^^, ®'^«&M&$&&$&^$r$^&2&l&n4
Call and aee Our Stock of Miners'
Supplies in Heavy Sboes and
Rubber Hip Boota, Also a New
Stock of Gent.'a Furnishing*.
Marysville, B. C
Good   Work.     Good    Material
and the Price.
Marysville, B  C,
Marysville liyerj
PATT- HANDLE i",  Proprietor.
Teams and Drivers, Pack
Horses and Saddle Horses furnished for any point in the. district.
Marysville and Klmberly
DOUGLAS   LAY,   A R. & M.
Licensed Provincial Assayer
Late analytical chemist and control
assayer to the North Mine company,
Every Description of Mineral Analysis.
Prompt Attention to  Samples by Mail
end * xpress.
Office and Laboratory.
Kootenay St. Nelson, n. c.
Feed, Sale and Livery Stable-
Pack Horses Furnished at any
Will take Contracts for any kind
of teaming.
Marysville       *      • B. C.
Subscribe For
The Tribune
$2.00 a Year.
Bale & Small, Props.
——*»,**>.♦ .
The Pioneer Hotel of the St. Marys Valley
If you wish to prosper
Don't forget to patronize the merchants of the district.
PELTIER,   Of  Cranbrook,
Is the nearest wholesale dealer in
Liquors, Hay and Oats,
Pieper & Currie,
Dealers in Paints, Oils,
Glass and Wall Paper.
Painters, Paper Hangers and Decorators,
Marysville and Cranbrook.
T*,,ff*, .•H-+**-*t*-^t»-H-T+-^»-H *>-»-»+*i*>+-*»-r+»**>~»-l*--^-->-»+v ♦ ♦ f 11 M
Wholesale and Retell
Fresh and Cured Meats,   Fresh
Fish, Game and Poultry.
We supply the best.     Your trade Is solicited.    "\V- have markets In all  thepitn-
clpal towns of British Columbia.
Send to—
REID & CO, Cranbrook,
For overalls, boots and sh es, rubbers,
underwear, hats, caps, and everything
a man wears
*'******■*-*****■*?*?***■$■**■**   *'*&*'*•****■*'*'**■*****■*****■*'*'
East Kootenay Hotel
Wh™ you are hungry  and went a Rood
meal.   Go to tbe East Kootenay.
When you are tired and want a rest.   Qo to
tho East Kootenay.
When yon are thirsty and want a drink.  Go
to the Eest Kootenay.
In lact when you are in Cranbrook.   Stop a
the East Kootenav.
Watchmaker and Jeweler.
Official Watch Inspector lor the C. P. B.
Cranbrook, B. C.
Notice Is hereby given tbat all persona cutting Green or Dry wood on the
townslte will be pro.ecoted unless they
can produce a permit from the Townslte
agents. Permits may be obtained by
applying at the townslte office and paying 50 cents a cord In advance. By
Order. '
The    Marysville Townslte  and   De*
elopment Company.
Simpson b Hutchison,
Sole Agents
Barr.ster, Solicitor, Etc.
Cranbrook and Marysvlll, B. O.
Clothes Washed at the Low
est Prices and Good
Work Guaranteed.
Groceries Good and Cheap.
We alto carry a Large Stock
of Underwear, Gloves, Rubbers
and Mackinaw*. Also Roger's
Bread for Sale.


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