BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Slocan Drill 1901-10-11

Item Metadata


JSON: slodrill-1.0220906.json
JSON-LD: slodrill-1.0220906-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): slodrill-1.0220906-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: slodrill-1.0220906-rdf.json
Turtle: slodrill-1.0220906-turtle.txt
N-Triples: slodrill-1.0220906-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: slodrill-1.0220906-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

VOL. II., No. 28.
SLOCAN,   B.   0.,   OCTOBER   11,   1901.
12.00 PER ANNUHf.
Lamps, Lamp Chimneys, Coal
Scuttles, Coal Shovels, Granite
ware and Tinware; also Washing Machines that will wash.
A consignment of these Goods bas just been received.      '
Hardware Merchants. . SLOCAN, B.C.
J. D. KING A CO.*8 BOOTS hare just arrived in fall styles.
They are the very best made end turned out by Union labor.
See them and you will buy them.
C. B. EUTAN A CO.'S HATS are also Union made a id are
the best obtainable and you can buy them from us.
If you are looking for a Union-made article,
remember the one store to get it is at
W. T. Shatford 6c Co., General Merchants,
Slocan, Vernon, Fairview, and Camp McKinney, B. C
Dealers in Fresh and Salt
Heats, Vegetables and Provisions. Goods shipped to
any part of the Slocan.
Highest cash price paid for
raw Furs.
B. C.
SLOCAN,   B.  C.
Offers up-to-date accommodation for the
Public,     lt is the home of Travelling,
Commercial, and Mining Men.
QETHINQ & HENDERSON, - Proprietors.
Hotel Slocan, '
Slocan, B. C, is under the
Skill aid Personal Management of Jeff Baty,
Who is ever ready to make life pleasant for those
who tarry within a while with him.	
Is reached by any trail or road
that runs into the Town.
Do not go past its door when
you are dry, weary or hungry.
AfTiliutl.su Mad* With the Social Lettg-ue
of st'iiiiuilu —.Ils'iiilii'i-Hhip ia Now 35—
Fssll Sot or Offlcum Elected-IUsJfulas
Meeting* on Tuesday.
Saturday evening a well attc/ide I
meeting was held in tho city hall of
those imbued with the ideas of socialism. J. V. Purviance was chairman
and S. B, Clement secretary. A
number of short but interostintf addresses were mado upon the subject,
all favoring the idea of ejecting a
permanent organization. A resolution to that end was accordingly pas
sed and the meeting organized into
communion with the Social League
of Canada. The dues were fixed at
25 cents per month, which will be
expended in the purchase of the best.
literature obtainable. Election 6tofficers followed, J. M. McGregor being
put in as president, D D. Robertson
vice president, and II. J. Lipsett
secretary treasurer. Messrs. Sheridan, Lipsett and Tetter were appointed a committee to arrange for a
number of addresses to be given at
the next regular meeting. It was
decided to make all meetings open to
the public, unless otherwise called
for, and all ladies are cordially invited to attend.
Twenty-four names were placed on
thc membership roll.alljoining being
required to take an obligation tsi
stand united on any and all public
and political matters, so that in future
the strength ofthe organization may
be felt. The local league promises
to be a strong one and the Int-jntion
is to put in a lively winter's can*
Tsioaday'* Hoetlog.
On Tuesday evening another meet.,
ing was lu Id", in the Miners'Union
hall, there being a big crowd present. A new list of membership was
circulated and freely signed. ' it
contained the following ohligati.in.
"As a member if the Canadian So
cialistie League, 1 declare my bellel
in and my intention to wink for (1)
the brotherhood of man the world
over; and (_') the public ownership of
all the means of production, distribution and exchange. And I pledge
myself to vote and work for socialist
candidates when such are nominated
for any elective position by our or
ganization." The list was freely
signed, the membership being increased to 35.
A motion, was passed, instructing
thc secretary to open up correspond
bnce with other leagues in the province, with a view to getting a lecturer to tour the country during the
winter. The following were then
added to the executive c nimittee of
the local league: J. M, MclJiegsi*, S.
B. Clements, \V. J. Adcock, ,J. 11.
Howarth, W. II. Ferguson and II. J.
The lcaguo also resolved to purchase a $10 share in the C. II. Ktit
Publishing Co., of Chicago, which
will permit of them getting socialist
reading matter at reduced rates.
There are quite a number of works
on hand and they hayc been turned
oyer to W. J. Adcock, who has been
appointed librarian for the league.
It is the intention also to get many
more books and pamphlets on the
subject of socialism to add to the library.
Short addresses were given during
the evening by Messrs. Wichmann,
Purviance, Foley, and Nixon. Tuesday evening in each week w.is chosen as the date, of meeting, temporary
quarters being found in the Miners'
union hall.
owners on a leaso nnd bond to .lap things into shape to commence active OUR
King, Tom Muivey nnd Fred John- operations.   During the wei-k   bids
son.   The deal lasts for 18 months,   were invited for thc erection of a
the purch.iso price being understood  bunkhousc, 25x50 feet in size, a shaft
to be $40,000.  On Tuesday the bond-  house, and the construction of about
1500 feet of wagon road to connect
the property with the Enterprise out
let.    The   tenders
era sent up their supplies and they
will lose no time in getting things
into shape for active development
Their intention is to make the mine
pay for its development, and will
accordingly make regular shipments
during the winter. The Ottawa has
had much work done on it and is
rated one of the best propositions in
the camp. The vein is a strong one
and has been exposed across the full
claini. Ore is showing in the main
drift, values from which promise a
paying thing for tho bonders.
AS-fjort Hes-tlng unsl not Minis IIikssiii".*.
Regular meeting of thc board of
trade was held in the council chamber on Thursday evening last, with
President W. T. Shatford in tin.
chair. The attendance was small
...nd the session short. The commit*
tee to arrange for the establishment
ofa prospector's exchange in connection with the board made their report
recommending the fitting up of a cabinet for ores, with descriptions of various properties to bo left with the
secretary. Matter left oyer till next
meeting for further information.
The secretary, on behalf of the
smelter committee,reported favorable
progress. Information had been
asked and given to a representative
of British capital on the subject, data
had been secured relative to the lime
deposits to the south of thc city, and
some particulars obtained of thc ore
resources of the camp. The conclusion arrived at was that Slocan was
advantageously situated as a smelter
The next meeting ofthe board will
be held o:i the second .Monday in
V;ilu:<!>lss I.iiii.* I>,-s,o-ilt.
One of tli3 valuable advantages
possessed by this place asa s.rfelter
site is tiie huge lime deposit, owned
I by Ooorgn Payne and located a short
distance below the city. It is of gi
gantic proportions, as pure as it is
large, and easy of access. The outcrops of the deposit show it to be 300
foet w'uli', and traceable for at least
half n mile. Where the principal
work has been done it has a face of
330 feet. A tunnel has been driven
in 30 feet and no change has-taken
place in the quality of the lime.
Tests have been made by all the assayers. in the camp, and also the
frail and Nelson smelters. Their
figures show but one per cent silica
at the most and 93 .percent pure lime.
Mr, Payne has burned several kilns
of it for local masons, who pronounce
it the best article seen here. Kx-
pcrts class the deposit as one of the
most valuable, as well as pure, to be
found in the northwest.
Orders for all
Kinds of Job Work
Quiokly Attended to:
The Drill, Slocan
wiists.s-Work ut Jpaonlator,
Twelve men were let out from the
Speculator at the  beginning o1' the
week, reducing the force to 20 men.
Thc reduction is for the winter only
and early next spring the force will
be largely increased aud a vigorous
policy carried out.    During the winter the No. 1  level  will  be. pushed
forward on  the east vein  uniil the
crosscut from the west vein is met,
which   will   then  drain   the  older
workings.    Development will be continued on both veins throughout the
winter.   The No. 1 drift has not yet
cut into any large  body of ore, but
what has been taken out is of the finest quality of dry ore, carrying high
values  in   silver.   The   recent fine
Wen ther hns enabled the mine W be
got into .pretty good shape for the
winter.    While It is a pity to see any
men lot out (rom a property, still it
is one of the exigencies of mining,
and in the present ease  will be only
till spring.
Tflpphono Et triiglon.
W. C. E. Koch, one of the most enterprising men in the country,sent up
a wagon load of wire and general
supplies, on Wednesday, for tho purpose of extending the telephone system from the Speculator over the
summit oa to Ten .Mile. Instruments
are to be placed at the Enterprise,
enterprise mill, nnd Koch's sawmill,
below Aylwin. Ten Mile will then
be brought into direct touch with the
city and business gTeatsly expedited.
With this extension all the leading
properties in the camp secure con*
in-etion into the city, lt is qnlto
likely other properties will be added
to the string. So fir the telephone
system has been installed by private
enterprise, as is also the one iu town,
but the need of a central ollice is
manifest and something will have to
In; done to establish one. The system
is of great benefit to tlu* business interests of the city, lt is about 15
miles in length.
llsil l.sssk r.u- a Itssisk.
were sent on to
Spokane to award. The. syndicate
has purchased from the Jenekes
Manufacturing Co. a (JO horso power
boiler and hoisting plant,guaranteed
to raise 50J feet. The machinery
may be expected any day and arrangements are being made for its
transportation to the mine. It is the
expressed intention of the syndicate
to work as many men all winter »s
there is room for on the property, An
abundance of capital is available for
development purposes,
The California Wine Co., Nelson,
has assigned.
The Monitor mine at Thrco Forks
will ship 2000 tons of ore.
A change in thc time of bo-it and
train service takes place next week,
The dry oro belt on the north fork
of Carpenter creek is being looked
The king's birthday, Nov. Uth, is
to bo observed throughout Canada as
a public holiday.
The Rifio Club will hold its first
annual shooting match at the end of
this month. An attractive prize list
is being prepared.
J. Frank Collom, managing director ofthe Arlington and Speculator,
arrived in Nelson Saturday from
Alameda. He went to Rossland on
law business.
Ri II. Trueman, of Vancouver, the
leading photographer of the province
will spend four days here next week,
commencing Monday. His tent will
be found opposite the Slocan hotel,
Alfred Rogers, brother of Alex.
Rogers, has been "/'siting in the city
during the week. His home is near
Whitby, Out., and he has been touring through the Territories and P,.C.
Rev. CM- Tate, missionary to the
Indians on the eoa t, will deliver an
address, illustrated by lantern views,
on Wednesday, Oct. 10th, in the
Methodist church. The subject will
be a missionary one and all are welcome to attend the meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Pendray gave a complimentary supper at the Arlington
Hotel, Mondav night, in honor of
their wedding. Among those present were Mesdamcs Tattersall, Nixon
and Adcock, Miss Ksmdrick, and
Messrs. J. Tattersall, W. Tattersall,
Nixon and Adeoek.
Last Year's SIsli.ssss.iiU Were 2847 Toss*—
A Healthy Evidence of the TAto" Bilil
Wealth of the Camp—Arlington the
Biggest Shipper.
Once more tho record has been
raised, the week's ore shipments being 20 tons in excess of last week.
The amount sent out was 250 tons
and it all came from the Arlington,
raising its total to upwards of 3600
tons". Indeed, the shipments from
this one mine almost equal the total
output of thc Sandon camp. Next
week's figures promise to be extra
heavy, as the Enterprise will havo
two cars to go forward, the Black
Prince one, and thc 4th of July a
small shipment. From the division
the year's exports total 4434 tons,
valued at $354,720.
Last year the exports from this division amounted to 2847 tons, mado
up from 10 properties. Folio-wing is
a list ot thc shipments this j ear to
Arlington    250
Two Friends	
Black Prince	
Fourth of July	
Mayor York, while in Vancouver,
did considerublj work for the city
with a view to securing a bank for
Sloean. He had several interviews
with Mr. Sweeny, provincial manager of the Bonk of Montreal, and laid
oeforb him all the data at his command, Inclusive of tbe resolution recently passed by the board of trade.
Mr. Sweeny has opened negotiations
on the subject with Manager De
W Iht at New Denver and the matter
is being given serious consideration,
Mr. Sweeny held OUt the hope to
Mayor York thnt a bank would be
opened here by January l,
mi.mni.  iti.souns.
Appended is a complete list of tho various records registered ut the local registry ollice, H. P. Christie being mining
Oct 1—Beaver, 2nd n f Lemon crenk,
J Cross:
2-Triangle fr, on Erin mountain, C
ie— Hazard, Twelve Mile creek, Chae
Mucdonald, J Campbell and D Kennedy
Monarch, same, R.inie.
5—Sleeping Chief, Lemon creek, Dan
Sepl 30—Baby Royal,
Oct 1—Rocky fr for two years. Hidden
Treasure, I'oulder, Commentator "\*o 2.
J—Aberdeen, New Denver fr, Treasure, Kivcrsi.le, Autumn.
.1-White Star.
■—Harold, Ralph.
Sept .Hi—Legal '■.., A I. Bol.lerston to
W s Johnson.
Baeholor *,;. T Lake to It Kuvtshals.
Premier, M .it i i- .* an.I Prosperous, op
Usui by omOOIt to Marie V, Dempster.
Oct!-*Duplex 1-sl, M B Monitt to Jas
(ill, notis'e by I) C Lindsay, owner of
a half interest, that his license has
Bondholder fr, R A Bradshaw to R C
(.'am pbell-Johnston.
CKBTIFIOATS of imi'IIovicmiints.
Oct 1—Seattle No 3.
This allium lliiiiilvil.
Papers were signed Monday in a
deal for the Ottawa, Bpringer creek,
which hns been  turned over by the
is..is noma is. n in u.
Now that winter  is fast approaeii
Ing, the syndicate owning tin' Iron
Horse, Ten Mile, is rapidly getting I them will stand for re-election.
City'* l'ir*l A»Mi'H*iiiii*iit.
City Clerk Foley has been putting
in hard licks this week getting his
Hrst assessment roll of the cPy In
Shape for tho next meeting of the
council, he having to return it by the
loth. The assessment will bo upon
a more equal basis than under tho
governnient.and the result will show
quite an increase. Prom present
figures it looks as If the list would total up $150,000, a 80 per cent advance over tho government assessment, One result of the assessment
will be the qualification of several
more ratepayers both for mayor and
aldermen) giving plenty of material
for a choice next January. The
present council have had enough of
the fun and it is doubtful if nny of
Thc force at the Hoodoo came dawn
the hill Sunday.
The Whitewater shipped 394 tons
during September.
Ore shipments from the entire Slo-
e*ft total 18,738 tons.
The Slocan Star is shipping at tho
rate of 35 ton s per day,
Sandon mines shipped 126'J tone of
ore during September.
Frank Sherry's lease on the Black
Prince expired this week.
A consignment of steel rails was
sent up to the Tamarac on Monday.
Considerable brittle silver and gray
copper is being met with in the Speculator ore.
The Trail smelter has corralled
almost the entire output of the upper
Slocan camp.
Another shipment of ore commenced coming in to town Thursday from
the 4th of July.
Moro crown grants have been issued in the camp this year than in any
previous season.
Shannon & McGillivrav purpose
working thc Neepawa, Ten Mile,
during the winter.
Angus McLean is.looking after-the
assessment on the Native Silver
Fraction, adjoining the Arlington.
Joseph Tresh was killed and Fred
MacDonnell injured at the Rambler-
Cariboo last week by a premature
Native silver is beginning to appear In the Tamarac ore. Some
beautiful specimens are being shown
in the city.
John Wafer has sold a half'Interest
in the North Star claim, situated near
the Arlington sawmill, to Frank
Provost, ostensibly for the Arlington
A Strike of .good ore has been mado
in the No. 3 workings on the Speculator, whieh are on the east vein. It
gives nlgll values and the vein is
Steadily improving.
The .Mary Durham, on Coat mountain, New Denver, owned by Messrs.
Hicks and Barber, of this city, and
now being woikcd under lease, will
make a shipment next week.
W. II. Davidson has secured an
option on the Black Prince group on
behalf of British capital. Thc sum
involved is $75,000 and there is a
strong likelihood of a, deal being
Options on a number of properties
on Erin mountain, Dayton creek and
Twelve Mile creek, have been secured by Charles Dempster, through
whose efforts tho Republic was bonded. It is expected sales will eventuate In a few days, but so far nothing
hu3 been learned.
The amalgamation ofthe Chapleau,
Kilo and Joker interests isconllrme.I,
tho new company being called the
Kaslo ."c Sloean ('Sold Mines, with a
capitalization of t'800,000. The Chapleau Is offering shares in the new
company for a settlement of their un*
paid debts, but it;is not likely the offer Will be accepted.
ll   1,
i "i
«•• «
i *Vi"* ; '
(Copyright, li»9. by the Author.]
jsnen," said Alan Htacey, hie voice
Tery cutting and calm—"then, my good
■ir, you can go back again. This is not
tbe place in which to settle a dispute of
this kind. I presume yon have a lawyer. I will give yon the address of
mine. No power on earth can force
this lady to live with you again. She
definitely refuses the honor. Everybody
in London knows where I live—or if
there be any that don't know they can
very easily find ont. I will give yon
every information."
"Yon will give me my wife."
"That I never will While I have
breath in my body I will stick to tbe
woman who took me in good faith for
better, for worse. And if I know anything of my friends they will honor
ber more for staying with me than tbey
wonld if sbe went back to what some
people wonld call her dnty and. you."
"LawyersI" repeated Edward Coo-
way contemptuously "I don't believe
in lawyers between man and wife. Not
a bit of it I It is all simple and fair and
aboveboard. I want nothing ont of the
•way, but wbat I want I mean to have
I married yon white faced hussy because I was mad about her. I waa a
fool, but men are always fools in that
way. I've been stuck on a desert island for a long time, where I've had
nothing to do but to think about the
wife who scorned me, and I thought—
and I thought—that if ever I got back
I'd make ber eat her words—I'd make
her come like a dog to my feet."
"HereI Get out of this!" said Stacey.
breaking in ruthlessly upon bis raving
"Get out of this! There'll be no'dog
to your feet' about this lady So, my
good fellow, put that out of your mind
at onca Take what steps you like
Enter a divorce We shall not defend
it. Please yourself what you do, only
take yourself out of our way That's
all we ask. At all events get out of thia
room    It's mine."
"And that—tbat is my wife!'
"That's as may be eettled in court
afterward.   Get out of my room I"
"Not without my wife."
"I promise yon you will, end yon'11
go a good deal quicker than you like if
yon don't get out at once. Now. come
know anything about It now unless Indeed by the merest chance, when there
would be neither blame nor ignominy
attached to either of ns. I told tbe
landlord a lie. I told him that Conway
had mistaken you for somebody else,
and he believed it. I told him that it
would be very unpleasant for yop if,
when bis relatives came down, yon
were mixed up in the story in any way,
and I gave him a tenner to leave us out
of the affair as far as is possible. He
was most sympathetic. He will never
trouble us. We.will go back to London
at once—we can get part of the way
tonight—and as soon as possible we
will be quietly married in some out of
the way church, where nobody need
know anything about ns."
"Dear Alan," said she, "what ont of
tbe way church will you find where nobody will know anything abont yon?"
"Well, dear child, there are good
souls in tbe world who wonld not hurt
as by blazoning forth this unhappy
story. It is no great matter if the world
does know; it will be certain sure then
that yon and I are fast tied in wedlock.'
"Then, my good *ir, you can go back
I don't want to make a scene or a row
Ton're an older man than I am, and 1
don't wish to try which of ns ia tbe
better man of the two. At tbe same
time your presence is unpleasant to me
and distasteful to this lady, and tbe
sooner yon relieve ns of it the better
Now, oot yon got"
There was a momentary scuffle, and
then the door was shut and Alan Stacey's back was against it. He and Mary
were on one side of tbe door and Edward Conway was on the other.
On bis side Edward Conway began
frantically to beat at the door; then be
kicked, and at last, when the stout
panels showed signs of giving way,
tbere was a sudden cessation of tbe
efforts to enter—a pause, a groan and
tbe sound of a heavy body tumbling to
tbe ground.
"Hush I   Something has happened f
■aid Stacey to Mary.
"Oh. Alan I"
"Yes; they've all stopped talking. 1
heard the landlord's voice a minute
ago.   I sball open the door."
"Oh. no; don't, Alan I He nay shoot
"No, not Listen I He has had a fit I'
And so it proved to be. Tbe excitement the great mental struggle and
tbe physical strain to which the nnfor
tnnate man had pnt himself in trying
to force open the door had all done their
When Alan opened tbe door, it was
to find  Edward Conway on the stone
floor of tbe paasage in a fit of apoplexy
and Mary was practically a free woman
They railed him from the floor and carried bim to bed, bnt he never spoke or
■howed ligns of consciousness again
For a few hours he lingered, breathing
heavily and with labor, and dnring all
those hours of anxions waiting Mary
■taid down on the beach, listening to
the beating of the waters npon  the
rock bound coast and wondering, wondering, whether Providence wonld In
kind to her or not.
Then Alan Stacey came down to tell
her that all was over.
"Dear," he said, "this baa been a
horrible time for yon. I knew as soon
as the report came that tbey bad rescued
some of the crew of the Arikhama; I
saw it in tbe evening papers. I have
never been sure whether yon knew or
not Perhaps I was selfish to keep it
from yon. but I felt thut I conld not—
conld not—come and tell yon what
wonld pnt you ont of my life, suit of
my borne, althntigh nothing conld ever
Dot ton out of uu iitai-l    Nubudv will
When halter and heel rope* are slipped, do
not give chasse with sticks, bat with gram.—
Punjabi Proverb.
After marriage arrives a reaction,
sometimes a big, sometimes a little, one,
bnt it comes sooner or later and must
be tided over by both parties if they desire tbe rest of their lives to go with the
In the case of the Cusack-Bremmils
this reaction did not set in till the third
year after the wedding. Bremmil was
hard to hold at the nest of times, bnt he
was a beautiful husband nntil tbe baby
died and Mrs. Bremmil wore black and
grew thin and mourned as if the bottom of the universe had fallen ou t. Perhaps Bremmil onght to have comforted
her. He tried to do so, I think, bnt the
more he comforted the more Mrs. Bremmil grieved and consequently the more
uncomfortable Bremmil grew. The fact
was that they both needed a tonic, and
they got it. Mrs. Bremmil can afford to
laugh now, bnt it was no laughing matter to her at the time.
Yon see, Mrs. Hauksbee appeared on
the horizon, and where she existed was
fair chance of trouble. At Simla her byname was the "Stormy Petrel." She bad
won that title five times to my own certain knowledge. Sbe was a little, brown,
thin, almost skinny woman, with big,
rolling, violet bine eyes and the sweetest
manners in the world. Yon had only to
mention ber name at afternoon teas for
every woman in tbe room to rise np and
call her—well—not—blessed. Sbe was
clever, witty, brilliant and sparkling
beyond most of her kind, but possessed
of many devils of malice and mischie-
vousness. She conld be nice, though,
even to her own sex Bnt that is another story.
Bremmil went off at score after the
baby's death and the general discomfort
tbat followed, and Mra Hauksbee annexed him. She took no pleasure in
hiding her captives. She annexed him
publicly and saw that tbe public saw it
He rode with ber and walked with her
and talked with her and picnicked with
her and tiffined nt Peliti's with her till
people put up their eyebrows and said,
"Shocking!" Mrs. Bremmil staid at
home turning over the dead baby's
frocks and cryi!*3 into the empty cradle
She did not care to do anything else
But some eight dear, affectionate lady
friends explained the situation at length
to her in case she should miss the cream
of it. Mra Bremmil listened qnietly
and thanked them for tbeir good offices
She was not as clever as Mrs. Hauksbee,
but she was no fooL She kept her own
counsel and did not speak to Bremmil
of what sbe bad heard. This is worth
remembering. Speaking to or crying
over a husband never did any good yet.
When Bremmil was at home, which
was not often, be was more affectionate than usual, and that showed his
hand. The affection was forced partly
to soothe hia own conscience and partly
to soothe Mn. Bremmil. It failed in
both regarda
Then "the A D. C. in waiting was
commanded by their excellencies Lord
and Lady Lytton to invite Mr. nnd
Mm Cnsack-Bremmil to Peterhoffon
July 2B at 9.30 p. m." "Dancing" was
in the bottom left hand corner.
"I cannot go," said Mrs. Bremmil
"It is too soon after poor little Florrie:
but it need not stop you, Tom."
She meant what she said then, and
Bremmil said tbat he wonld go jnst to
put in an appearance. Here he spoke
the thing which waa not. and Mra
Bremmil knew it. She guessed—a
woman's guess is much more neenrate
than a man's certainty—that he had
meant to go from the first, and with
Mrs. Hauksbee. Sbe Fat down to think,
and the outcome of her thoughts was
that the memory of a dead child was
worth considerably less than the affections of a living husband She made
ber plan and staked her all upon it. In
that honf she discovered that she knew
Tom Bremmil thoroughly, and this
knowledge she acted on.
"Tom," said she, "I shall be dining
ont at tbe Longmores' on the evening
of the 26th. You'd better dine at the
This saved Bremmil from making aa
excuse to get away and dine with Mra
Hauksbee; so he waa grateful and felt
■mall and- mean at the same time,
which was wholesome. Bremmil left
the home at 0 for a ride. Abont half
past 5 in the evening a large leather
covered basket came in from Phelps'
for Mra Bremmil. She was a woman
wbo knew how to dress, and she had
not spent a week on designing tbat
dress and having it gored and hemmed
and borringboned and tucked and
rucked (or whatever tbe tertnB are) for
nothing   It waa a goi^euua dress, alight
mourning. I can't describe it. but It
was what The Queen calls "a creation'
—a thing that hit you Straight between
the eyes-and made yon gasp. Sho had
not much heart for whut sue was going
to do, bnt as she glanced at the long
mirror she hadthesnti-jfactionof knowing that she had uever looked so well
in her life. She wan a large blond, and
when she chose carried herself superbly.
After tbo dinner at the Longmores'
she went on to the dance—.s little lute
—and encountered Bremmil with Mrs.
Hauksbee on bis arm. That made ber
flush, and as the men crowded round
her for dunces she looked magnificent
She filled np all her dunces except three,
and those she left blank. Mra Hauksbee canght her eye once, and she knew
it was war—real war—between tbem
She started handicapped in the struggle, for she had ordered Bremmil about
jus.t the least little bit in the world too
much, and he was beginning to resent
it. Moreover, he had never seen his
wife look bo lovely He stared at her
from doorways and glared at her from
passages as she went about with bar
partners, and the more he stared the
more taken was he He conld scarcely
believe that this was the woman with
the red eyes and the bluck staff gown
who used to weep over tbe eggs ut
Mrs. Hauksbee did ber best to hold
him in play; but, ufter two dunces, bu
crossed over to bis wife aud asked for
a dance
"I'm afraid you've come too late,
Mr. Bremmil." sbe said, with her eyea
Then he begged her to give him a
dance, and as a great favor she allowed
him the fifth waltz Luckily five stood
vacant on his programme They danced
it together, aud tbere was a little flutter round the room Bremmil had a
sort of a notion that his wife could
dance, but ha never knew she danced
so divinely At the end of thut waltz
he asked for another—as a favor, not
as a right—aud Mrs Bremmil said,
"Show me your programme, dear!'
ite shewed it as a naughty little schoolboy hands up contraband sweets to a
master There wus u fair sprinkling of
"H" on it besides "H" atsnpper Mrs.
Bremmil said nothing, but she smiled
contemptuously, ran her pencil through
seven and nine—two "H's"—and returned the card with ber own name
written above, a pet name that only
she and her husband used. Then she
shook her finger at him und said, laughing, "Oh. you silly, silly boy I"
Mra Hauksbee beard that, and—sho
owned as much—felt sbe had the worst
of it. Bremmil accepted seven and nine
gratefully They danced seven and i-ft
ont nine in one of the little tents Whut
Bremmil said and what Mra Bremmil
did is no concern of any one
When the bund struck up "The Roast
Beef of Old England." the two went
out into the veranda, and Bremmil began looking for his wife's dundy (this
was beforo rickshaw days) while ube
went into the cloakroom Mrs Hauksbee came up and suid, "Yon take me
in to supper, I think. Mr  Bremmil I'
Bremmil turned red and looked foolish. "Ah'ml I'm going home with my
wife, Mrs. Hauksbee I think there bas
been a little mistake!' Being a man,
be spoke as though Mra Hanksbee were
entirely responsible.
Mra Bremmil came ont of tbe cloakroom in a swan's down cloak with a
white "cloud" ronnd ber head She
looked radiant, and she bad a right ta
The couple went off into the darkness
together, Bremmil riding very close to
the dundy.
Then says Mra Hanksbee to me—sbe
looked a trifle faded and jaded in the
lamplight—"Take my word for it. tbe
silliest woman can manage a clever
man, bnt it needs a very clever woinaa
to manage a fool."
Then we went in to supper
sjftin slt!*ptli*» i!3**J lo laugh
At Marcaisi'ss. li e,-7",|ih;
Ts.-:. nu stalls in wirek's* scheme;
Still 'turn* just • loolish dream.
Rut Marconi pegged away;
Sals* he'd chow llicm a!) some day.
SHU the ikfptiM oft would smirk,
Sure lhe tysiem wouldn't work.
Fi*->wil Mnrronl lolled and plaD*Md|
l;i (..ol machine* on sea and land.
By and Isy cams final test.
And tho as oils rs ceased to Jest.
Men on atntnthtp out ot Bight
Fixed a nicvsti: c Tor Ha flight;
Bent it Cnlitii:: through the air.
Just as il MCI* wires were there.
Hen on land it* message caught.
And the air waa then kept hot;
"Jack and forth (he greetings weal.
By the wireless system sent.
Ko more skeptic* *coff and laufk
Al the wireless telegraph,
A:i now s-e that it'* no blsilt,
Bat ■ wonder sure enough.
—Piilsburg Chronfcl*-T«Iegnp>
A Snd MUfortuoe.
"Wunst I iirsrtl ter wear jest aa "food
clotlios ns them you've got."
"You did, eb? What brought yon down
to this?"
"Dry fouud out where 1 got tbe clothes
sn piuehesj m«." .
Tho conditions existing in New
Zealand are shown in tho following
lntwviuw in the Toronto Globe with
Mr. Thomas Fleming a leading miller and grain merchant of Invorcar-
glll, N. Z., who recently visited Canada :
"In overy other country, Ehglan.1,
Scotland, Ireland, Canada eind the
United States, I find that every Inducement is given to people willing
to start local industries of any
kind, whereas in Now Zealand, per
contra, every obstacle is thrown In
your way. Take, for example, tlio
railway department, ln New 7u.a-
lahd, if you wish to start a manufacturing establishment of any kind
you have first of all a tremendous
up-hill light to get tho siding granted to your mills or ninuiifticiuring
establishment. Then you have to
pay every cent that tho siding costs,
tho railway department reserving the
right to pull up that siding at any
timo and take away all the material
for which you havo paid. Then they
chargo you a rental of CftO per annum for tho Biding that you havo
paid for, In addition to all that
you havo to guarantee before getting tho siding, l^von the local bodies tax us unduly. For instance, in
our own town the corporation
chargo us for the water wo pump
out of a running rlvor for our boilers and condenser and afterwards return to tho Rtronin.
"Compulsory arbitration is simply
a gigantic failure. Tbo papers nro
full of nothing else. The work of tho
judge is far in arrears and general
dissatisfaction exists. This government rolled in on the labor troubles
and strikes and havo kept the pot
boiling ever since.
"The old-age pensions are a groat
drain. The recipients are not bound
to contribute to the fund: so long as
they keep clear of the jail they got
it if they have saved nothing. If peoplo have saved any tiring they do not
got it. It is simply a premium on
thriftlessncss, a tax on thrift. New-
Zealand last year did not increase
in population 2,000 against Canada's
increase of 70,000. There Is absolutely no inducement given to Europeans to settle there. There is no
sign of improvement from present
conditions, and I am rroing back
with a firm resolve that if I can
leave the country I will do so after
<10 years, as I think Canada or Ain-
ica.'hold out so much better Inducements to people to get along."
In speaking of Ihe railway rates
on the government railways in New
Zealand, Mr. Fleming said that hi*
found that grain can be carried from
Chicago or Manitoba and thence
across thc Atlantic to Britain at as
small a cost as it can be carried
in New Zealand on tho government
railways 500 miles. He approved of
tho government ownership of railways as they had it in New Zealand
formerly, when tho railways were
under the control of an independent
board of commissioners but the
present government abolislud thut
board and asi-mmed direct control of
the railways with bad results.
It I* III* Tiii-kif.il ItiiHi, So tu Sltenk.
und It I* to Ilini a Hit*. Both Physical ss.ssl Siilrllssitl — Mtltlisu Medicine to the l.reat Spirit.
Few, If uny, of tbe writers on the
habits, folklore und history of the
American Indian huve devoted any
space to the red man's Turkish bas.li.
an institution homemade, to be Bure,
but a recognized necessity ln every
camp nud a feuture of the dally life r
the Indian. On the contrary, con
mentators have conveyed tbe lmpit*
sion that habits of cleanliness are foreign to the Indian und that ho has nn
Inborn aversion to water except for
culluury purposes.
By the avidity and frequency with
which the Indian indulges In his home
made Turkish bath be proves the fallacy of this belief and shows that he,
a^ well ns his white brother, enn live
up to the precept "Cleanliness Is next
to godliness," only In the practice tbe
Indian puts clean 11 ness first.
The term "Turkish bath Is unknown
to the Indian. He culls that method of
ablution u "medicine sweat." It Is to
him n rite both physical and spiritual,
for he cleanses his person and then
"makes medicine" to his tireat Spirit.
That tbe rite Is religiously observed
was shown by a band of Brule Sioux
Indians, who made a Journey across
the continent to tho cast and went Into
encampment In, to them, a strange
On their arrival, even before they
raised their tepee poles, they erectesl a
"medicine sweat" tent The framework
of this tent Is of hoop poles so trained
thut It Is .about nine foet lu diameter,
four feet high, Hut topped and almost
circular In form.
'.fust within the framework there is a
bedding of straw about two feet wide,
and In tho center of the tent there Is a
whole in the ground about three feet in
diameter and throe feet deep. There
aro no steam rents or pipes, no marble
slabs, no rubbers and no sheets. When
the Indian Is ready for his "medicine
sweat" a number of stones or rocks
are heated lo almost white beat and
dumped into the hole In the ground.
Then the red men, 20 or 25 of them, lu
a costume even scantier than Adam's
after the fall, range themselves upon
the straw. Tliey sit mummy fashion,
their chins on llielr knees and their
arms around their shins, packed so
close together that oven If they would
they could not move.
When they are all ready, blankets,
skii-.s and canvas nre thrown over the
framework until the tent Is almost airtight, two or three buckets of water
are passed in and thrown upon the hot
stones and Ihe "medicine sweat" begins. The moment the steam begins to
rise the Indians begin a ehnnt. which
I.s kept up without Interruption until
the sweat Is over. Packed together,
enveloped In sienin so thick that none
can see his neighbor, the Indians sit.
singing and perspiring I'or an hour or
more. Not an Indian moves. Hs*
neither can nor wants lo.
At a signal from tbe chief or the
medicine man n seel Ism of the lent is
torn away, anil with 0 heave ami a
whoop ull the bocks iiuiKe pi llntcll for
the water. A run and a jump, uml In
tliey go. It Is Jtn.t as much sport for
the oldest warrior as for the l<oy who
has not yet won his war bonnet. Ones
more on laud, the Indian, having per
formed a duty he owes to himself ninl
his neighbor, is ready, to "make i.ioili
cine." This Is always done alter ihe
"medicine sweat"-In fact It Is parr
and -parcel of the ceremony, for It is
regarded ns a ceremony,
The Indian, clean In person and at
this moments before his communion
wilh lhe linil of his fathers, rntpposplj
to lie oi'iial!;. s lean of mind ami guilt,
less of soul, uow proceeds to the high
est point of hind In the vlrlnlty <sf Hie
camp, thus getting us near lo the
Great Spirit as it Is possible to do while
■on earth, On the way lie gut hers up a
little soil, a stray loaf, some old tobacco
quids, a dead Ily or bug or iwo—In fast
anything which may be deemeil refuse,
for he Is about to convey.to Ihe (iretn
Spirit that be has demised his person
and that all things unclean have gone
rrom hlin.
These things that he has gathered ho
places In a piece of white cloth which
In tura-S-s fastened to the end or u lone
stick. The other end of tin.. Ktici- t
thrust into the ground at the lop „r th
bill or knoll, and the good Indian |m.
nimle mr-dlclm*. Two days seldom tms,
without the repetition of this <.•,,,.,,
mony. It hever varies. The soone may
change, the Indian may wander tu new
lands or ho driven to them, but where
he Is thero also Is bis "medicine sweat"
teni and ther-*- he "nuU'eit mt'dlclue."
Ko Pipe* Swotted In Cabs.
Cuba produces no tobacco for chewing or for pipe smoking. Tho Ciihi*n»
who smoke pipes might be counted on
one's Augers without making n second
round of tbe finger*. Tiie cigar uml tho
cigarette prevail. To what extent tho
Cubnn cigarette might ever become
popular with American smokers Is a
mnMi-r beyond determination. It la certain that most Americans of prolonged
residence become, ir they be Binokerg
Sddlcted to Cuban brands and Bad dim!
cully lu weaning themselves bnck to
American bniud** ou their return.
Joke lu a- Needle's Point.
Rome IN) years ngo a linn In Rnn
Frnticisco sent to u Chinese house In
Clinton tlie smallest nnd finest kind ul
iiei-dls. as a sample of our skill In .1, ||.
eate handicraft It was returned i,
thein-wlth a hole throii<rh the pud i,
ivl'li-h could only be seen witli a micro
Aa Explanation.
"Ignorance," remarked young Borem,
"they say Is bliss."
"Ob, tbat probably accounts for It," remarked Miss Cutting.
"Accounts for wbat?" queried the
"The contented and happy look you
usually wear," she replied.—Chicago
News. '
■14* Show Gossip.
"The armless wonder is a cute one."
"What's ho beeo up to now?"
"Sent a specimen of writing done with
his toes to a woman who makes a busi-
uess of reading character from handwriting. But she wa* cute too. Sbe wrote
bnck ttyit he must be left banded."—
Philadelphia Bulletin.
Ontalde ef Their Bailiwick.
Summer Boarder—You wrote me that
you didn't bave any mosquitoes out here.
Aunt Cyntliy—There ain't none iuslde
of our screen doors; but, hind, young
man, you can't bold us liable for what
happens to you if you will run around all
over the farm.—Chicago Record-IIerald.
The IIlab Court of "future.
"Aftnh matuah Jclibcwntiou," said
Cliolly in a burst of confidence, "I bave
decided to walse a mustache."
"Ah!" exclaimed the Judge's bright
daughter. "But Isn't there somo likoli-
hoosl of your decision being reversed by
a higher court?"—Pbiladolphia Presu.
Good Kaougn Por IIIns.
Uncle—I invited Jimmie to sleep with
mc last night and thought tbe niotuuitoei
would eat Jimmie and let me alone.
Uncle's Friend—Uow did it workT
Uncle—Ob, tbo mosquitoes let me alone,
but they made Jimmie kick me all night.
—Chicago Record-Herald.
A Feminine Deduction.
"I believe io making hay while the sun
shines," snid lhe vivacious lady who
bad juat cashed her alimony rbeck.
"Naturally," smiled the sarcastic spinster. "Being a grass widow, one would
expect that ot you."—Baltimore American.
Aa aa Adjanct.
Rivers—And you npprove of the shirt
Brooks—Certainly I do. It's a .conl,
comfortable, sensible and becon log style
of garment, and I cnn't sea why iwyb <b'
should try to riillcule It.
Rivers— I thought you had more scn»e
than to take up with finch ap idiotic tai.
The iils-a of a full grown mnn putting on
lhe upper half of a shirt ns an, outsMe
garment ami going nroum! OXnlbili'i**
himself where peoplo can see hiti st.il.'<
nie ns so absurd tb.it I am at a loss io
Brooks—Who'*. taU-itis •honl a mnn
weaiing a shirt waist, you winking in-i it-
tion of a human being? Yon nskesl lin* if
I approved of the shirt wnist, and I mil
yes. So I do, with a pretty girl ou tho
inside of It, nnd If you throw that inkstand at mc I'll ruu you through with
this paper knife!
Bow tho Genuine  Article  May Lose
Itas Attractiveness.
This Is the season of the year when
butter fades in the market and loses
mnch of its bright yellow, attractive
appearance, writes William Conway In
the Boston Cultivator. Merchants are
considerably bothered wltb tbls sudden change ln tbe butter, and lt sometimes causes f*em loss aa well as tbe
producer. The cause of this loss of
color Is not always easily ascertained.
It was supposed at oue time that faded
batter was simply artificially colored
butter, losing Its coloring matter added
after churning, but this is not necessarily true. Some pure butter that bas
been made without any artificial coloring seems to bleach out almost the col
or of clean tallow. Naturally butter
thus bleached out docs not sell well.
The cause of this Is partly due to the
poor handling of tbe butter. It Is necessary to keep all the butter at a low
temperature lu summer to make It
keep, but ln transferring It from cold
storage to tbe store this temperature
is frequently changed quite violently.
The sudden change causes tbe butter
to undergo a chemical change in extreme Instances. It Is not at all unlikely that tbls causes the color to
change also and produce the bleached
out appearance. Tbe greatest caro In
handling butter In hot weather Is last
as urgent ou tbe part of commission
merchants as the farmer. Without
doubt a good deal of tbe spoiled butter
tbat sells down nt nominal prices Is
due to tbe carelessness of tbe shippers
and city merchants. On tbe otber
band, tbls should not release the makers from responsibility, for much of
tbe poor butter Is due to slovenly
methods of tbe farmer. Bleached out
or faded butter may be tauscd by the
lack qt tbe proper Incorporation of the
salt In the mass. If tbe salt Is not
thoroughly worked through every part
of the butter there will be some of It
that will become rancid. This rancidity in a very email part of the butter
will spread and In time cause the
whole mass to undergo a chemical
change. A peculiar tallow or greasy
flavor develops, and the natural yellow of the batter fades to a pale, sickly hae that Is very unprepossessing.
In extreme cases, where a high or sudden change of temperature hastens the
process of degeneration, the butter
may become almost worthless on ac-
:ount of Its appearance. The sale of
first class butter depends as much upon Its looks as upon its actbal taste.
It Is consequently essential to guard
against anything tbat will make tha
mass lose Its color and bright, attractive appearance.	
A Serlsso* Cuse.
"The sexism iligKinK over there looks
like a healthy mun. ilucmi'i Ur'!''
"Sure.   Niillilng wrong wilh him."
tho grave."-l*M*uver Times. L       r'ft-v cents a "°*- a boxes for 82.80;  at all dealers,  or post   paw
from L'dmanson, Baton & Co., Toronte.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
What hosts of poor, weak and debilitated men and
women are sapping the vitality from their bodies by plodding long hours in poorly, ventilated shops and factories.
The. blood gets thin an ' vitiated, digestion is bad, the nerves
become shattered and exhausted, there are headaches, backaches and weariness that is not overcome by the night's rest.
Despondent and despairing of having strength and vigoj restored, life becomes a burden to the wage-earner who cannot
afford the  rest he so much needs.
The sj stem demands unusual assistance. It requires
just such a.d as is best afforded by the use of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food, the great tissue builder 2nd nerve restorative.
Thousands of exhausted and weak men and women have gone
to work with new strength and a current of fresh new life flowing through their veins after using this treatment. Their minds
act more clearly, their nerves are more reposeful, their digestion is better and their work more easily accomplished.
\ Sad Letter from a lady Whose
husband Was Dissipated.
How -She Cured Him With a Secret
"I had for years patiently borne
the tl fgroce, suilering, misery and
privations due to my husband's
drink i ■* habila. Hearing" of your
uiarvs :nt:s remedy for Use cure of
ilruiil. nness, which I could givo my
husband secretly, I decl'J'.d to try It.
I pro> tired a package anil mix d it
in hi • food and culleo, and, as the
remedy waa odorless aud tasteless,
ho diii not know what it wu* thai
so quickly relieved his craving for
liquor. Jio Boon began to pick np
flesh, his appetite for solid fm.d returned, ho stuck to his work reflular-
(y, ami wo now have a happy home.
After ho was completely cured I told
hiiu v hat I had done, when ho ac-
ktiow: ,ltfs*d that it bad been his saving, us lie had not tlio resolution to
break t if of his own accord. I heartily at!vise all women aillitted an I
was li e'va your remedy a trial."
BEX 1* FiiEB TO ALL.—A sample
pack;, e of Tasteless Samaria l'rc-
Bcrlptisin sSENT FHEE with full par-
ticulurs in plain scaled envelope. All
letters considered sacredly confidential. Address The Samaria Remedy
Co., 80 Jordan slroet, Toronto, Ont.
Sol nn gained his reputation for
wisdom hy refusing to umpire a ball
C. C. -kit-hards etc Co.
Pear Sirs,—Your MINARD'S LINI-
ME.V'1 is our remedy for sore throat,
colds anil  all  ordinary  ailments.
It never fails to relieve and cure
"Port Mulgrave.
Small favors  arc as thankfully received as largo ones aro unthankful-
ly ri'iiis-nilsered.
1'tiij.in.wi'H 1'ills iKsssees the power ot
tctli.g sps ci neatly upon the diroat-ed organs,
•tinie.liitin< 10 action tbo dormant energies
of the system, thereby removing disease. Ia
fact, ms-rrnt U tho power of this medicine
tocleimmsind purify, that diseases; of almost
•very i.nme and nature are driven from the
<**>: Mr. D. Oarswoll, Carswell, P.O.. Ont,.
"•"tss: "I have tried Parmelee's Pills and
nod ti, n, ,tn excellent medicine and ona
•oat wil soil well."
IIow tho shadea of tho ancient
prophets must sneer at the man
who grinds out our weather predictions.
A man's declaration that a woman
is his first love should be read like a
Chinese book—the laat page first.
Minart's Liniment Cure. DipUM
On In* rlss-r ol lit,, at I (lost along
I «•» with tlio spirit's >i;l:t
Tlm many a nauamvj a-nxl of wrong
Has root in s M-svl s,l ri.-lit.
for .vll Is (food Usui Jim pone astr'y,
A" I SHsrmw lss oni/ hltndftwt,
'"il His. world is always iiiiilsir Use *way
01 s shang. less law ol kin.ln. is.
Tl" rommoneil error thai truth <*an mak*
Is ihniitlnu Its meet mire lionnso,
*nd sin Is onl.v th* mui'* mistake
I" riilsslli-p,ii|„t its fores.
And love, thr fair**- of all fsir thlnu*
lliat r\s>r to man ds-trrndod.
Crows sank with nettles and pola'nou* stlnfi
1 "Ins it Is watched snd tenslcd.
f'ssrc could nnt lie mytlilnK better than thi*
"lil world In Ilie way it began,
And though sums' matters have Rons* amiss
I trim the grail original plan.
Am] however darts the skies may appear,
Anl however loflll may Idunslrr.
1 tell you It nil will woj-k nut clear,
I ssr asisiil lies QVi>r and under.
-Klio Wheeler Wilcox In t'osmopolltta
$100 Reward, $100
I J*?**.*.* ""**ra or tbta iirf.-*ster wl I ka ph-awm t*
!£?'••■.■-• •h""**' **" "*"■ •"•"•l ■*•'• mr*"** «■>■«•*■'
Inat R0i nee hu l«n utile to ears* In all Its
"'»«'*, nnd thst l. r«tatrh, Hal'* Otarrl
Tnilai *'■*.■•*!• ""'.v '•••tlve cur* known Is. Ih<
li,.. .''■"•'•rnlty. Catarrh tsri* a a coiiMltu
,,..i ■*"*■"•'.requliaa a eonptirutlosi".! trea
mwt. Hail', Catarrh Cur* t* tak.-n Ititernallj
•»im« 'ilreotly upon thr 11 ,«d eisC mu.-.*«» lur
.".„,,"' t'ie ajstem, shssreby dasirsjyl»| th.
'"UnrtatloB ut the slis., .•,*,»„* firing th jmtl.nt
ul?"? h '')■ bu l.ilng op vh« oou*"i»u«|..n and
t.rl,,T"'K!.",,"r»! l" ■**'-i«>1T »• work. The ere
E,,„"L\hi7« »P "»n«l> fcltb In Its ourallv
ta» VI' 'Sf* lb*r "if*"" 0»*» binilTsVt ds.lUr* fas
tssium "".'¥' •»•'■**•'ttoaui*  aTs*nd for  list o<
' Md"?\,   ' J" CH«I,« • 96-T«* -J"**c
"IV. Fam.fi^&IS.tht bast.
Iho man who courts an heiress us-
'",'*.v fig-ores on drawing a capital
•*•"'<-* in tho matrimonial lottery.
An Irishman waa Bitting in front of
his houso, puffing heroically at his
PP0. Jio would light a match antl
pull and pull then throw tho match
away and light another, llo continued the performance until tlio ground
around him was strewn with burnt
matches. "Come to din.vr ]'ttt "
said his wife. "Faith at,' I will in',,
m nit. Biddy," mid he. -Mike was
tellln me that lf oi wud -tchmoUe a
bit uv glass Oi cud seo the spots on
*■}• 8Un- 01 °> know whether
Mikes been foolln' me, or whether
Oi m schmokin' the wrong kind uv
glass !"
Love, like lightning, seldom strikes
twice in tho same place. That's whv
widows usually marry for money the
second time.
Kuril Linifflent Cnra Colls, Etc
Every time a man is too sick to
go down town his wife begin* to
wonder how sho will look in mourn-
Thcro Is danger ln neglecting a cold.
Many who hnvo died of Consumption dated
their trouhlcs from ejposure, followed by a
cold which settled on their lungs, and in a
short time they were beyond the ekill of tha
best physician. Had they mod Bickle's AsU-
Co**.:-jmptive Syrup, before it was too late,
their lives would have been spnred. This
medlcino has no equal for curing coughs,
colds, and all affections of the throat and
Modern  nlrahips  aro  a  auccoss- -as
dime museum attractions.
Have you tried Holloway s Corn Cure? It
has no equal for removing these troublesome
excresences, as many have testified who
have tried it.
"Dit you  wass bocht a coo
gal ?"
"Yifw, I wass bocht him, Hory."
"Ami what dit you'll pay for the
coo, Tugal ?"
"I wuhs pey for her to Maistcr
M'Parritch, sreo punds serteen shil-
lln' and sree pence, Rory, but Mais-
tor M'Parriatch gif me back ts**n shil-
lin' and tounty pence and arec farlh-
IngB, and ten pecks of barley meal
and five pecks of oatmeal. and I gif
him s*ight days of wark in the tatties and lower days' wark in the
neeps, and he carted mv peats for
two days, and I wass kill his pig
and salt her, and he was gif me
straw to thatch my hoos. ami I was
mend his sreshing mill and lireak   in
his colt,  and  ho .   That's what I
wass pey for the coo, Tugal.    what-
ctTer, forbye."
The Victim Loses Strength in His
Limbs and la Usually Unable to
llo Any Work—The Story of a
Former Sufferer, Showing How
This Numbness Can bo Overcome.
From  "The Whig,"  Kingston, Ont.
There are few men in the city of
Kingston better known than Mr. II.
S. Johnson, the genial proprietor of
tho "Bon Ton" barber parlor, on
Brock street. For several years ho
hail been in failing health, being
obliged to give over the entire work
of his busy shop to his assistants.
Dut this spring his health is so wonderfully improved that hia many
friends havo been congratulating him.
on his restoration. In conversing
with a reporter ol Tho Whig recently, Mr. Johnson had the following
to say concerning his illns-es and
euro : "For many months I was
practically parulyzod. Numbness took
possession of my limbs, s>specially of
my hands. From my hips down my
body was without strength, and despite all that I could do, I wns unable to prevent my hands and feet
from becoming icy cold. My appetite left. me. and soon I had to give
up work. My general health was of
course failing, and I lost flenh. As
you know. I am 65 years of age.
and when a man loses strength at
that age, it is a hard thing to build
him up again. I tried several kind**
of medicines, but they all failed to
hcni'flt mc. The doctors whom I
consulted were also unable to help
me. I was growing discouraged
when some of my old customers advised mo to try Dr. Williams- I'ink
Dills. At first I refuss»d, for I did
not believe any medicine on ourtli
could help me, but at last friendly
persuasion had its effect, and I
bought a supply of the pills and began taking them. I soon found that
they were benefiting me. and so continued their uso until Dr. Williams'
I'ink PUIb havo made mo a new man.
I feel stronger and better day by
day; I am gaining In weight, and
once again I am able to attend to
my old customers without the least
troublo. I consider tho pills my best
friend and would not be without
Dr. Williams' rink Pills are tho
friend of tho weak and. all ing. They
surpass all other medicines in their
tonic, strengthening qualities and
make weak and despondent peoplo
bright, actlvo nnd healthy. Theso
pills aro sold by all dealers in medicine, or can be had by mail, postpaid, at 50 cents a box, or six boxes
for $2.50, by addressing the Dr. Williams Medlcino Co., Brockvillc, Ont.
The diver has a practical way of
getting at things.
Unless a man has truo faith he
never calls for a second plato of hash
TRY IT.—It would bo n gross Injusticeito
confound thnt standard holding agonVua.
Thomas' Ecutcriuo Om, wiIh Ao ordinary
unguonU, lotion* nnd salve*. They "ro
oftentimes inflammatory nnd *wrtn(fJM<
The Oil Is, on die contrary, ominentlj tc*oi-
lnc and soothing whoti aiiplled externally to
reilove pain, and poworfully remedial when
His Recent Marvellous Escape by the
Aid of Dodd's Kidney Pills—Hla
Gratitude to the Help that Saved
Him—Six Boxea Completely He-
stored Him to HeaPb.
St. Patrice, Lotbiniere, Que., Sept.
30.—(Special)—A sad story of unjust imprisonment is that told by
Phillips. Boissonneault of this place.
His case was worse than that of the
ordinary prisoner, for his bonds were
those of pain and disease. For 11
years they hold him, a hopeless victim, chained, tortured, a slave to
Kidney Disease.
Who is thero in tho world that
thinks man was intended to suffer,
that ho merits his fate, that he deserves thu aflliciions disease put on
him ? Surely, no one thinks that.
We wero put hero to bo happy, to be
healthy and free from pain. Nobody
will say that Phillippo BoisBonneault
of St. Patrice deserved his long punishment, and nobody but will rejoice
to learn that through the aid of a
wonslcrful medicine—Dodd's Kidney
Pills—he has escaped.
Dodd's Kidney Pills, the remedy
that proved such a boon, have made
a reputation all over the world In
curing of diseases of and arising
from the Kidneys. Bright's Disease,
Diabetes, Rheumatism, Lumbago,
Backache, Bla.ider nntl 'Uriuaiy
Troubles, Women's Disorders, Dropsy, Nervoneness and Blood Impurities all come within iho iscope of
Dodd's Kidney Pills, and hodd's Kidney Pills have testimonials for the
cure of all of them. Phitlippa Dois-
sonneault's case was the conr.ion
form of Kidney Disease.
"For eleven years I havo suffered
untold at?ony with Backache which
crippled me as thssugn I were barred
and shackled. I dwindled in weight
to a mere shadow. I have taken all
sorts of remedies, nothing ds>iii£ me
any good. I read ln Hodd's Almanac what was recommended for the
Kidneys. I decided to try thr.m and
sent for six boxes, though without
confidence, but today I am completely cured and thank Dodd's Kidney
Pills alone for It."
Careful obaurvatlons have been
made in order to find out which colors for uniforms present the best
marks for the enemy's shot, and it
has been found that thc most fatal
color is red, rifle green coming next,
brown third, while Austrian bluish-
grey ss tho least fatal.
No wonder tho up-to-date girl limps
after being vaccinatexl.
Canadian Nortbetn Depot, Water Street
* t
i •{.",<>
10. to
8 00
8. OS}
H  Wis
*"• ~c
TUoni". Krnri-on, St. I'aul, eto.,
sltsll*.- .;..
I'csl.ii,', Uinmi. Rclrts.isit IlurtnoT
sun)   Kisisiloss,  Nomlsty, *«l-
usvUisy MM fr Uny	
Tin Mtav /T l\ur*,sl»v, Mrturslay
PorlsiaTf la I'mli-i.i anil Innssim.-
stl sic statisma, Dally except
Boavsa*.   i oil*  un4  iJit*srm«*sl[iit»
 fllailoit*. Tm**d»T a Thn wlay
Macrts.n*l.l, w sitbonrne, s.bid.
st.-in!. Danishta oad Intantto.
dials* pnlnwi, Mosiday, nedssf*.
stay, frl-lav. 	
Tuesday, Thursday. t"J_slmday
Wlnni|><*sito*i8. Mi>n , WsaUnsT>siB»
Tueaday aost 1 hurkdur
Grand Vi..», Monday, Kiifrsy
Tus-astssy anil Walurday „_,
Swan ill ver,
rwood and lislrrnie-
diate p. nn la. W s*dsisMslay ......
Sprits**-. Warroad, Iksandette an*
1 terms<dlate station*. Monday, Wednesday, Friday 	
~f aewlay, Thurwlay, Saturday
'O «•
.o. rs
l'l •50
11. B II ANN A,
Gen. Sup*.
(ik-U. B. SHAW,
Traf. Mf-r
3. SI. Marie, Osven Sou :d, Tomntsi
andEihI, Via Lake*., .Mnn., Thurs
nud .-at
rues , Krl. *Mid8nn.	
ito. Now York anil
14. 0
19 :c
Montreal, To»oiits
cast, via nil rail, dally...
Kat    Porta/i«   and    lntermedlatsi
points, Mon., Wed. fc Fr*.
Tue s., Thnrs. tl Bat .	
Rat    PortaKO    and     intermadi.sto
p slnis. Tuc*wThurs, and 8at	
Mon., Wed. and Frl	
Itolson, Lao Da Binnot and  lotur
mediate Points. Thurs only........
PorlsiRo lal'i-alrlo, Brandon,Calvary
Kelson and all Kootenay and Conn
pjinl*. dally	
Portage la Prairie, Urandon, antl In
termcdlate paints, dally ox Sun....
Portage la Prairie. Bras-ion, M-.«> si
Jiiwontllntcrckiulatoi'jlnti sl..:ly
exSuiu'siT  ,.	
3l:id*tonf, Ncopawa, Mlntiedo?a and
Inlermciatopol its, dally ea 8un.| 8HO
Shoal bake, Yorktan and l'ltorniotlt-
nte points, Mon., Wed ir.d Frl ....   ftSO
ilntiid    City,     Htmlot.t,     Minota,
Tucl., Thurs. amis it	
Mon., Wed. ad Fit	
Morflon, Delornliieaiidliitiii-iiiis.lift'ss
points dully ex Sum 1.40
K.ipiiiha, Alnmerltiand luttsimcdiuti'
polnts-M^oJi., Wed.,TIii*ra .6 Sat
Moa..Tues.,Thuraar.;l Frl ......
Qlenboro. Souris, nnd In'.irmesilats
liolnts,dally ex Bun	
Na|.'inka, tl.'ltta, Alnmcila and Intur
mediatopoint*,  Mon, Wed,  *>rl.
Tnos., Thuis. andsat	
Pipestone,Beiton.Areola nnd iati'r
metl:ato poli'.t-i,  Jlon. Wed., Frl.
Tues.. Thurti.nnds.it	
Frobyihire, Hirst), Blcii'elt, Kate*
v.t.i, Hat,	
Men.,............................ *.'•
Orclin, st, I'aul, Oile.sgo dally
Ktn.iewnll, Tuelon.. lues. Thuis,Bat
WeatSolltirk ..Mon, Wed, Fri
West Selkirk Tims. 'jhurs.Sot
ltmfr'on Mon. Wed nnd Fr'
I ii.SC*
»i,6cj B.a
18 0
12.2 >
18. l.S
l'l. (
tn  Knivll«b   Admiral  Who  Saw  II
Son'a   Apparition.
I know of n distinguished admiral wbo
was rending the paper one dny wben be
suddenly exclaimed, "1 hare just seen
 ," naming his son, who was a lieutenant in tbe navy on the West African
station. "He is on shore, being carried
hy sailors. He is very ill or dying, and
be is wearing a marine's cap." It was
ufterwitid shown that his sou, who was
on some expedition ou shore, had been
suddenly struck down with fever ond at
the lime in que»tiou was being carried by
Bailors and. whnt was more strange, he
hud sumo time before lost bis own cap
nnd was wearing such a cap as bis father
hud seen, which be had borrowed from a
Of these stories there are a great many.
One of the best authenticated of them is
the incident iu which Captain Slier broke
of tbe Thirty-third regiment, afterward
(ieiiernl Sir John Cope Sherliroke, and
I.ietiteiiniit George Wynward of the
same regiment were concerned. Oue afternoon in 1785. when tbey were with the
regiment in Canada, they were both sitting, together In Wynword's quarters.
It was utiout 4 o'clock. Tbey bad both
dined, but neither bad taken wine. Tbe
i-iHiin ihey sat in bud two doors, one opening into a passage, tbe other into Wyn-
wnnl's bedroom.
The only wny Into the sitting room was
the door from the passage, and the only
wny into the bedroom wns through the
sitting room. The two officers were reading some military subject together, having left mess early to pursue their studies.
Sherliroke, happening to look up from bis
book, observed a tall youth of about '20
years of age, whose appearance was that
of extreme emaciation. Struck with the
appearance *>f a perfect stranger, he
turned .i uis friend und directed his attention to tbe guest wbo had broken Into
tbelr studies. As soon as Wynward saw
the mysterious stranger he became very
agitated. "I never." Sir John Sherbroke
used to say in telling the story afterward,
"saw ii living face assume the appearance
of n corpse except Wynward's at that
mntttent." "Good Gssd." Wynward ex-
elnlnied. "if is my brother!" The stranger
ses'ins'sl to go into' Ihe bedroom. Tbey
followed him and found tbat tbere was
no one tbere. They took note of tbe hour
and day. Wben tbe mail Came from
borne, there was a letter to Sherbroke
from a mutual friend asking him to break
to Wynward tbe news tbat his favorite
brother was dead. He had died on the
dny and at the very hour on which Wynward mid his friend bad seen bis spirit
puss through the apartment.
There is one point that occurs to one oa
reading this story. Did tbe young mnn
die in England at 4 o'clock in tbe afternoon on the dny in question or did be die
ut the bour that the clock would hare
pointed to in England when it was 4 p.
ui. in Canada? In a good many of these
stories the difference of time at different
pints uf lhe world seems to be ignored.
The story, however, seems lo have plenty
of evidence to rest on. It wus published
in 1S2.'I hy Mr. Jarvis in his "Accredited
Ghost Stsiries." ami tbere Is a noto to the
effs'ct that a relation of Wynwnrd's had
rend it and stated that in all important
circumstances it was strictly true. Then
the author says that Sir John Sherbroke
often told the story, and Sir John lived
for some five years after the book was
published. In a discussion in "Notes
and Queries" n writer who seems to have
known the family hears witness to the
correctness of the story. One important
point is that nfter the apparition had been
seen nnd before the news hud come out
Wynward and Slierbrsske spoke frs*e!y to
their bristlier officers of wbnt tbey had
Happy Thonaht.
Aunt Hannah—Whnt mnkes jou look
so sad tonight. I-'u- icriek?
Frederick-Only tlsiuk of it. auntie! I
onnu* away frtmi I'arrla tonight without
asking if she loves] me.
Ar.nt Hannah-1.nt she has told you
she loves you lime and timo again.
Frederick—Oh, yes. and sho told me mo
tonight lhe first of the evening, but I nl-
wuys r.sk her wben I come oway. There*!
one thing I sun llu I'll write her a long
letter before I go to bod.—Boston Tran-
She linen   Hotr to Do It.
They were talking of iho vanity of
women, ansl one sif llie few ladies present
limls'itnok .1 (lef( toc
"Of i-siuise." Av continued, "I admit
thnt nil Women Ml* vain. The men are
not. Itut, by lhe way." she suddenly
liinke off, "the necktie of tbe haudsomest
man in the room is up tinder his ear."
Sbe had worked It, Every man present
put bis bam! up lu his neck.
In bis Vtonini.1 1'ills Dr. Parmelee baa
given to tBe world the f ruita of long scion-
title research in tho whole realm of medical
science, combined with new and valuable
discoveries never before known to man. For
Daucaia aud Dibiijtatbd CoMirrrn-ncsaa
I'uimelee's Pills not like a chaim. Taken in
•mall doses, Die effect is both a Ionic and a
stimulant, mildly exciting the ncrotiunaof
lhe body, giving too? ana vigor.
Blevators lift many a discouraged
mortal up in the world.
Paradoxically speaking, fast colors
are th we that refuse to run when
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator hoe
no equal for destroying worms in children
and adults. See that you get the genuine
when purchasing.
In a Dallarat (Australia) church
special accommodation Is provided
foe deaf worshippsrs, a diaphragm
having been rigged up In tho vicinity of tho pulpit, from which tho
Bound of thc clergyman's voice is
carried in tubes to tho ears of such
of hia flock as may bo afflicted with
a hardness of hearing.
"A man is going to try lo cross
the Niagara river gorge on p l»i-
cyelo with grooved wheels."
"Is ho*-; Wonder If he'd like
grooved wheels on his hearse ?"
'".en. Bapf..
lien. fast. Asruut.
IM Liniment Cub Distemper.
A fool man ksseps quiet when he
ought to talk* and a fool woman
talks when she ought to kssop quiet.
A man's heart mav.be In tho right
place, but it doean't cut any congealed water with some women if
his fisrUiiio'e missing,
The Most
Direct Route
To the hearts of music lovers is th.-ough good
music well played on a WILLIAMS PIANO.
There is sympathy in its tone though ite volume is remarkaUe. The case is of exquisite
design and finish so that it ia an ornament as
well as a musical delight. Also organs and
phonographs end Eldredge "B" Sewintf Machines.   Easy terms.   Your credit is good.
Y. M. 0. A. Bldg,      Portage Ave., Winnipeg.
F —
An Ever-Widening Circle
We will give the above reward to any person who will correctly arrange the I
above letters to spell the names of three Canadian cities. Use each letter but i
once.  Try It.  We will positively give the money away, and you may be the]
fortunate person.   Should there be more than 1 set of correct answers, the |
A money will be divided equally. For instance should 5 persona send in correct A
\answers, each will receive (MO; should 10 persona send in correct aasrwersT
f each will -receive $20 ; twenty persons, $10 each. We do this to introducer
iotir firm and goods we handle as quick); as possible. BEND NO MONEY A
\WITH YOUR ANSWER.   This is a FREE contest.   A poet card will do. \
§    ^      Those who hare not rs*s*elvs*d any thing from other contests, try this an*.     *-       M
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good TeetK
S.susslont Liquid 15c LaiRe Liquid and Powder 75c All
tigress ssr by snail lor the price.   Sample lur postage 3c
HALL & RUCKEU    New York.
Of Coarse.
Mrs. norse— Say-
Mr. Horse—Say what?
Mrs. Horse—Whi'ii fall comes and onr
folks drive out tss mnke cnlln. you'll have
to Wear n plus hnt nud I'll hnve to wear
a velvet honnet.—Chicago Itecord-Hcrnld.
It All Depends.
Towne—They sny "n drop of ink mnkes
millions think."   Do you believe it?
Browne—Well, I've known it to mnke
one mnn think pretly hard when it fell
011 his pnle hlue trousers.—Philadelphia
PalnflssB the Lily.
Ella—Miss l.lootnly snys her face Is
her fortune.
Stella-. <'lever (,'irl; rIio seems to hnvo
music most of lier inoiii>y.—Sninrt Set
An old bachelor says if mnrrlai'es
are really mado in Heaven, I'rovi-
denco must have a grudgo afra.nst u
lot of peoplo here on earth.
Occasionally a man Is bo great
that he is missed for nearly a week
after his death
Mull UiiiHt Oro duiet li Cm
The saloonkeeper has one frr.'at ad-
vantoKO over tho undertaker : is ninn
knows whon ho wants a drink, but
he doeen't know when ho wants a
THE rules upon which all
"Diamond Hall" mail
order business is conducted
are as follows:
All goods marked In plain
figures. Positively only
one price to all alike. /Ul
charges for carriage, etc.,
paid by us. Money cheerfully refunded In full upon
return of goods If desired.
This makes it possible for
the most distant point in
Canada to have the very
best stock of Diamonds,
Watches, Jewelry and Silverware at its very door.
Try it, no matter how small
the order, and be convinced.
Yoiiflc and Adrlal
T  O
R   O
IN   T
Printers'  Supplies
Billheads, Envelopes,Stationery
■ 1 ■;•*••
W   j
A man i.s not wholly bud if his dog
has conliili'tiiT in him.
W. N. U. No. 344.
' < OCTOBER 11* *•>«*•
•' m
b   -
Ite. •
* '.m.
,al Advertising 10 cents a line for
. jst insertion nnd5 cents a line each
*gi']j)Sfquent insertion.
fdWtiftcates of Improvement, |7 each.
Transient advertisements at same rates
■as legal advertising. *
Locals will be charged 10 cents a lino
•foe each insertion.
Xommerciul Rates made known upon
"tltc Subscription is %2 per year, Bt.ict-
iy in advance; $2.50 a year if not so paid.
Address all letters to—
SJocan, 15. C.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11 th, 1901.
A pencil mark in lhe space
•opposite will be an indication to you that ye editor
considers there is something
coming to him on yoursub-
-scription. Kindly acknowledge   in cash and oblige.
Final returns of tlie Dominion census will gi te the population of Cana-
.da over five and one half millions.
Canada has lost an able man by
the death  of  Clark Wallace.   His
jrablic life was free from reproach
.and he was e.ver found true to his
friends and principles.
With party lines drawn  for the
local house, the Independent Labor
•exponents will easily hold the balance of power, a fact of *•■ hieh they
are frilly aware. They mean to avail
themselves of thc advantage.
The Vancouver World classes thc
Wlestsj!rn Federation of Miners as un-
fng murderers. The Vancouver
orl 1 is a fool and a pervcrter of the
ith and the party it owes allegiance tp should give it a severe jolt in
-tha neck. No labor organization in
i-the'-JJritish empire merits such epithet!       	
The Liberals are missing a grand
•opportunity to win strength in pro-
'Tincial politics by not enforcing the
.previsions of the Alien Labor Aet at
Rossland. Abolishing Labor Commissioner Bremner's office at thc
.present juncture was another foolish
move. For theso and other reasons
never again will you hear of Liberal
Labor affiliation.
No Chinese have been employed
UiKFerground by the New Vancouver
[ Co.. Nanaimo, for years, and no
(ward accident has occurred in
mines.   On the other hand, the
sraulr interests have and do cm
'Mongolian .labor in its mines,
•JiUeir record for the past three
yea^j'tias been one of appalling dis
"Ute^r„,and subsequent misery, cul
.mlisitrng in the late horror at Exten
fBioim^The Chinese may not be to
blatter for the explosions and general
acciie-nts in the Datismuir mines, but
the saojitrast in the experience of thc
•two companies is most striking.
hange has taken place in thc
' rT*,yEl ■•Nation and a ready mar-
J at is now found for the silver lead
kpift of the upper Sloean, in pleas-
si iif-contrast to thc order of things
rpvKtilng since spring. Shirments
i r i increasing and confidence is be*
i n" -jestored. Tho CP.lt. is given
< r< dif^/or this, they having cornered
,i li lout the entire output for their
'. a ail smelter, They are also reach
4 if' out for a full supply of dry ore
i )i fluxing purposes, to be supple
i i< nted by their huge iron deposits nt
ichener.   The movements of the
( • \R. are taken to foreshadow the
.* n ction of a refinery plant, so as to
t il e advantage ofthe Dominion gov
it *i niwit's bonus.
ni .
I >n<a capitalization of $100,000,000
<* i( Standard Oil Company are cred-
•I ek "••yith having paid, in the nine
"ioht|"j* of the present ycar,dividcnds
luring to $60,000,000.   Of this
John   D. Rockefeller pull's
.o it om third as his share.   The big
-a e si Jfrust Is alsocharged with piling
i p $65,000,030 in profits for the year.
1 h > possibility of earning dividends
■o' UO-J-) gigantic proportions is the
■opt-fXHW-* of the existing social system.
with'- the  realization  of the  vast
""■refcltft being so easily and quickly
-piled lip by the monied classes, as
-the increment upon tho labors of the
can one wonder at tho great
everywhere noticeable among
.<hd3tWlei*8 and the lotfcr strata of
■awciety.    ___________
.Subscribe for The Dhiix.
The average daily school attendance is 72.
Mark Manley returned from Spokane on Wednesday.
Mrs. W. Seaman is visiting friends
in .Nelson and Kaslo.
Court of revision for this riding will
be hold in Kaslo Nov. 4.
The next services in St. Paul's
church will be held on the 27th.
Kaslo litis refused to pass the bylaw
exempting churches from taxation.
Chicken thieves have been doing
the turn of late, several kisses being
After months of weary waiting, tbe
city has at length received its corporate seal.
The band boys serenaded Mr. and
Mrs. Pendray <it the Arlington hotel
Monday night.
Worden Bros, will erect a new stable on their lot on Main strcot. It
will be 30x60 feet in size.
Received this week a consignment
of California giant and stumping
powder.   T. D. Woodcock & Co.
Services in the Methodist church
next Sunday, both morning and evening, Rev. A. E. Roberts preaching.
Thero was no meeting of the city
council on Monday night, the neces
sary quorum failing to materialize.
R. A. Bradshaw last Thursday re
ceived a wire direct irom Dawson, the
first to be received here. It cost $5
each way.
Owing to tho repairs at Knox
church, services were held by the
Presbyterians last Sunday in the
Music Hall.
A bear with destructive-proclivities
is infesting the Springer-Ten Mile
divide above the Speculator. It has
demolished three camps.
The Clark vs Collom. case, arising
out of tlie Arlington, is on at Rossland
this week. A number of local parties
went down to give evidence.
The harvest festival at St. Paul's*:
church last Sunday was successful,
both services being well attended.
The church was prettily decorated.
Mr. and Mra Thornton Fell, of
Victoria, have been visiting with Dr.
and Mrs. Forin during the week.
Mr. Fell is clerk of the Legislature.
The Donvnion government purpose
building a dredge at Nakusp, for use
in the Narrows below that place. The
machinery will be shipped from the
Don't fail to hear llev. C. M. Tate
next Wednesday, Oct. 1P>. Admission free. Collection in aid of mission work. In thc .Methodist church'
at 8 p.m.
Wadds Bros., photograpliers, Nelson, aie in the city and have their
tent up. They will remain here till
Mewiay night. All work guaranteed
to give satisfaction.
The greatest interest was shown
here in the Shamrock-Columbia race
and some money changed hands. II.
J. Robertson lost several ra Hard
ducks,grouse,and sundry odd uickels
and dimes.
The Oddfellows' annual ball will
be held in the Music Hall on the
evening of Friday, Oct. 23rd, 1901.
Supper will be served at the Slocan
hotel. All are welcome. Tickets,
including supper, $2.00.
Mayor York and Mrs. York returned from their two weeks' jaunt
N    Notary
Mines,   Real Estate, Insurance, Accountant.
Abstracts   of   Titles  Furnished.
-     B.  C.
Going out
of business
Clearing Sale
regardless of
profit or cost.
Goods are all new and include late shipments of
Clothing, Underwear, Sox,
and Boys' Hosiery; Men's,
Women's, Hisses', Boys',
and Children's Rubbers
and Overshoes; Gents' Furnishings,   Blankets,   etc.
All must be sold.
.'  Cull and get our
James E- Orr.
to the coast on Monday evening, having thoroughly enjoyed the festivities
attendant upon the reception to the
head of the clan York.
The finance committee of theci'.y
council estimates the cost of an eight-
foot plank sidewalk to thc hospital at
45 cents per running foot, with 25
cents a 'foot for four-foot crossings.
The total cost of the walk is placed
at $275.
Freight traffic on the N. A S. Kail-
way was interrupted during the
week by an accident to the transfer
slip at Nakusp, Two cars of ore pot
tangled up between the slip and a
barge, the latter not having been
coupled up,
H. Pendray, employed at the Arlington, was married in Nelson Saturday, by Rev. H. S. Akehurst, to
Miss Alice Kendrick, who had just
arrived from England, accompanied
by her sister. The party arrived
here Monday and will make their
home at the mine.
Reopened under
the old management.
Alex. Rogers,
Tonsorial Artist.
The Leading Parlors:
The Mureutt Branch
of the W.C.T.U., Slocan,
Meets tho second Thursday in each month
at 3 p.m. Next meeting in the Presbyterian church. All meetings open
to those wishing t." join.
Miss E. Stovghtox, Mrs.M.D.McKee
President. Cor. Secretary.
NOTICE is hereby frbreti that. I Intend tss apply
at the next, sittinsrs.f tlu* lls.ar.1 ssf License
Cssmmissiioners for tlio City »f Slsis-uu.tss be held
at the expiration of thirty days frssm the slnls*
hereof, for a transfer of the lietail Liquor License now lis.lil by me for the premise* known
as the Two f riensls Hsstel, situate on lot two
(2). block ono (1), in the snisl City of Sloean, to
John Culhnui*, of the saisl City of Sloonn.
Dated this 17th day of September, 1001.
Witness: John Sloan-.
New Carpets
and Oilcloths..
Just Arrived.
Furnitures Crockery, Glassware, etc., etc.
M Ulll   HHl'S'   u-^
No. 62, W. F. of fl.
Meets overy Wednesday' evening
in the Union Ilall. Slocan City, at
7.30 p.m. Visiting brethren cordially
invited to attend.
Financial Secretary
Pioneer Livery
and Feed Stables,
Slocan, B. C.
General Packing and Forwarding attended to at the
shortest Notice.
Saddle and Pack Uorses for
hire at reasonable rates.
for $18.25.
Why bo without a range when
you can get one so cheap? They
are prefcrrable tostoveHand give
better satisfaction. These ranges
burn wood or coal and will be
set up free.
H. J.
From $3.00 to $50.00.
Also :
Plates, Films, Paper,
Cards, Toners, Developers, Tripods, Printing Frames, etc. etc.
Everything required
•>      to   make and  finish
J. L. WHITE 6c Co.
Silver Star Fractional Mineral Claim.
Situate in the iSlocnn City Mining Div
sion   of   West  Kootenay    District.
Where locatsd: On Springer creek,
asljoining the No. 3 and tho Dayton
mineral claims.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Herbert D.
Curtis.of Slocan, B.C.asagentforThomas
Mulvey, Free Miner's Certificate No
118835:5, ir,tend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder
for a Certificate of Improvements, for
the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further, tako notice that action,
under 3", must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 9th dav of-Augmt, A.D.
lli-8-01 HERBERT D T •"HF
tslttle Dorrit Mineral Claim.
Situate in lhe Slocan City Mining Division of tbe 'West Kootenay Distric.
Where located:—On the south side
of Springer creek, about two miles
south from the Arlington mine.
TAKK NOTICE that I, Arthur S. Fai-
well, acting as agentfor J.Frank Collom,
freo minoi's certificate No. 37294, in-
tensl, sixty days from the date bereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a certilicate of improvements, for the purpose
of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuanco of such certificate of
Dated this 5th day of August, 1901.
30-8 01 "    A. S. FARWELL
Former customers
cordially invited to retura
The Royal Hotel,
Cor. Arthur street and Delaucjr Avenue, Slocan.
Building thoroughly renovated
and re stocked with tho best
THOS. Lake,
V&M, Get There Kll, K t, C, Items,  unsl
Accidental Mineral Claim*.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Where located :—Twelve Mile creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William A.
Bauer, acting as the authorized agent of
The V & M Mines Company, Limited,
non-personal liability,F.M.C.No. 1140203,
intend, sixty days from the. ilato hereof,
to apply t« the Alining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown grants of the
above claims.
And further t'ike notice that action,
under section 37, must be commeuced
before tbe issuance of such certificates of
Dated this 29th dav of August, 1901.
30-8-01     WILLIAM'A. BAUER. I'.L.S
Monument No. .1 Mineral Claim.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—At the head of the
fifth south fork of L< mon creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. M. McGregor, acting as ageistfor Joseph Dtihamt'l,
free mi tier's cert ilicatc 1180080,8 lid Arthur
Powys, free miner's co. tificate No.B50029
intend, sixty days from the date bereof,
to applv to the Mining Roconlor for a
ceitilicate of improvi'metits, for Ihe pur-
poseof obtaining a Crown giant of the
above claim.
And further tako notice that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
before the issuance of euch Cfcititicato of
Daled this 12th dav of August, 10C1.
30-8-01. J. M. McGREGOR.
Monument No.  'J  ami   Mununsesst Mo.   "'
Fractional Mineral Claim*.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Where located :—At the head of the
fifth south fork of Lemon creek, on
Grohman Mountain.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. M. McGregor, acting as agent for Joseph Duhamel
free miner's certificate No. B50080, and
Louise Sinkan, free minor's certificate
No. B50238, intend, sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements,
for the pnrpo-e of obtaining Crown
grants of the above claims.
And further lake notico lhat action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
before the issuance of such certificates of
Dated this 12th dav of August, 1901.
80-8-01. J. M. McGREGOR.
Hallrssiiil Groaiisif Mlssoral Claim*—tireat
We.teris,   Ureat   Northern,   firaud
*       Trisisk and Northern t'aclllc.
Bituato in the Slocan City Mining Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—At the head of tbe
fifth south fork of Lemon creek.
TAKK NOTICE that I, J. M McCre-
gor,uctitig ns agent for Mrs.Emma Gray,
freo miner's certificate No.U500!'5; Thos.
Blench, free miner's cerlilicalo No.
B.'.83««; E. H. Stubbs. free miner's cer-
trticate No. 52144, and A. R. Bolderston,
free minot'sccrtillcateNo.B5954.),intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for tho pnrposo
of obtaining Crown Grants of tho above
And further take notico that action,
.under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such certificates of
listed this .Slh day of August, 1901.
30-8-01 J. M. McGREGOR
Ilonasi/a Nn. .1, Itepsslslls. No.'3, Aisscrlcau
Kagle, Itell No. ',', antl Vs. Fraction
Mineral Claim*.
gitnnlfl in Iho Sloean  City Mining Division o( the West Kootenny District.
Where   located:—At  tho  head of
Robinson crcok.
Tako notice that I, W. D McGregor,
acting as agent for L. J. llanes, free
minor's certificate No. I!I2I!()3, intend,
sixtv days from the'late hereof, lo apply
tsi liio Mining Iiecoider for certificates
of improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining crown grants for tbo above
And further lako notico lhat action,
under section 37, must be commenoea
before the iseuancoof such certificates of
Dated Ibis 9th dav nf September, 1901.
13-9-01 W. I). McGREGOR.
Victoria,   Want  and   Hlsnoliiiin   Mineral
Sltuato in tho Slocan City Mining Divi-
are now arriving daily and are the
best to be obtained. Our Confectionery has a reputation second to none.
Sole agent for celebrated Brantford Bicycle.
Stoves!  Stoves!   Stoves!
Just look up McCallum & Co.'s assortment of
Heating Stoves,   for either  coal or  wood.
Prices, from
Steel Ranges from
This is the boat assortment of first-class
stoves that ever came to Slocan. They burn
any kind of coal. Call around nnd satisfy
yourself and we will do tho rest.
$5 to $2S
$16 up.
McCallum & Co.
General Hardware, Slocan.
Agents for Crow's Nest Coal; price delivered, $6.25 per ton.
sion of the West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On west side of
Dayton creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Albert E. Ashcroft, P.L S., as agent for the "New
Gold Fields of British Columbia,"
Free Miner's Certificate No. B-J603G,
intend, sixty davs from the dato hereof,
to apply to tho Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown grants of the
above claims.
And further take notice thst action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such certificates of
Dated this 9th day of September, 1901.
Baity   K.i.yul   anil   f.exisssgt.tst   fractional
Mineral Claims.
Situate in the Slocan City mining division of West Kootenay district. Where
located:—On Kepublic hill, adjoining
the l'hocnis-Viking.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. M McGregor, acting as agent for Fred G. Carlisle, free miner's certificate No. 1138371,
intend, sixty days from tbe s'ate hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining crown grants of the
above claims.
And further tako notico that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
liefore the issuance of such certificates of
Dateil this 30th dav of Sentemlser,1901
'-l'M)l 'J. M. SlcGKEGOK
h.x.,   Kll   and   Kyt*   Fractional   Mlns-ial
Situate in the Slocan Citv mining division of West Kootenay district. Where
located:—On Robinson creek.
TAKE NOTICE lhat I, W. I). McGregor, free miner's certificate No.
1159000, acting for myself and as agent
for J. M. McGregor, free miner's certificate No. B59007, and A. E. Rothermel,
free miner's certificate No. IW9655, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for tho purpose
of obtaining crown grants on the above
And further take notice that action,
under Section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such certificates of
Dated this 30th day of Scptember,1901
410-01. W. I). McGREGOK
J. H.
B. A. Sc.
Provincial Land Surveyor & Mining
SLOCAN, - - B. C.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To J. J. Mulhall, Samuel Prentice, antl
John J. Banfleld, or lo any person
or perrons to whom tbey may bave
transferred their one-half interest in
the Wbito Beauty mineral claim, situated between the second north fork of
ami the main Lemon creik, Slocan
City mining division.
You are hereby notified that I have
expended the sum of one hundred and
two dollars and fifty cents in labor and
improvements upon the above mentioned
claim, in order to hold said mineral
claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within 00 days from tha
date of this notice you fail or refuse to
contribute your proportion of such expenditure, together with ail costs of advertising, your interest in said claim
will become tile property of the subscriber, under section four of an Bet entitled "An Act to amend the Mineral
Act, 1900."
Dated this 22nd day nf August. 1901.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To J. J. Mulliftll, Samuel Prentice, and
.Isilm J. Banlield, or to any person or
persons to whom thev may havo transferred their one-half interest in tlie
Black Beauty mineral claim, situated
between the second north fork of and
tho main I-emon creek, Slocan City
mining division,
You aro hereby notified Unit I havo
expended tho sum of one hundred and
two dollars and fifty cents in labor and
improvements upon the abov* mention-
oil mineral claim, in ordor to hold said
mineral claim under .tho provisiont of
the Mineral Act, and if within 90 sltyi
from the date of this notice you fail or
refuse to contribute your proportion of
such expenditure, together with all coats
of advertising,your interest iu said claim
will become the property of the subicri-
ber, under section four of an act entitled
"An Act to amend the Mineral Act,
Dated this 22nd day of August, 1001.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To Thomas Henderson, or to any person
or persons to whom he may have transferred his ono third (%) interest iu
the Lone Dutchman mineral claim,
situated on Hie last south fork of
Lemon creek, in Uie Slocan City min
ing division.
You are hereby notified that I hare
expended the sum of one hundred and
two dollars and.fifty cents in labor and
improvements on the above mentioned
mineral claim, in order to hold said mineral claim under the provisions of the
Mineral Aet; and if within 90 days from
tho date of this notice you fail, or refuse,
to contribute yonr proportion of such expenditure, together wtlh nil costs ol id*
vertising, yof.r interest in said claim
will become the propeity of the gulmcri-
her, under section 4 of an Act untitles
"An Acttonijiend the Mineral Act, 1900."
Dated nt SJocan, this IHtb day of September, A.D. 1901.
Gwiilim 6c Johnson,
B. C
You Can Make
By wearing a perfect fitting Suit,
cut in the latest style and, elegantly
trimmed. Such can be purchased
A. David, the Miner's Tailor,
near the Postoflice.
Sept. 3, 17; Oct. 1 and 15.
ROUtW,! AI. Rail, L»k^
.Soo Lino, via St.
Paul or Chlcajro.
The sleopln-f car, Kootenay Lan<li*'rT
te Toronto, ono.change to Buffalo.
For tlmo-tablca, rates, and full In*
formatloncall on or addreas nearost
local agent, or—
Agent, Slocan City
J. 8. CARTER,     ». J. OOYLB,
D.P.A., A. G. P. A.,
jNelsou. Vancouver.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items