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The Slocan Drill Oct 18, 1901

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Array THE SLOCAN DRILL.
TOL. IL, No. 29.
SLOCAN,   B.   C,   OCTOBER   18,    1901.
$2.00 PER ANNUM.
laiups, Lamp Chimneys, Coal
Scuttles, Coal Shovels, Granite
wareand Tinware; also Washing Machines that will wash.
A consignment of these Goods has just been received.
T. D. WOODCOCK~& COMPANY,
Hardware Merchants. . SLOCAN, B.C.
UNION MADE GOODS
J. D. KING A 00.13 BOOTS have just arrived in fall styles.
They are the very best made nnd turned out by Union labor.
See them and you will buy them.
C. B. RUTANftOO.'SHATSare also Union made a id are
tbe 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 McKinnev, B. C.
A. YORK
Dealers in Fresh and Salt
Heats, Vegetables and Provisions. Goods shipped to
any part of the Slocan.
Highest cash price paid for
raw Furs.
SLOCAN,
B. C.
Arlington
SLOCAN,   B. C.
Offers up-to-date accommodation for the
Public.     It is the home of Travelling,
Commercial, and Mining Men.
QETHINQ & HENDERSON, - Proprietors.
9
The
Hotel Slocan
Slocan, B. C, is under the
SUM mi Personal Mmapeit of Jeff Baty,
Who is ever ready to make life pleasant for those
who tarry within a while with him.	
WILSON HOUSE,
SLOCAN, B. C.
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.
A. E. TEETER,
Proprietor.
Orders for all
Kinds of Job Work
Quiokly Attended to:
The Drill, Slocan
MEETING OF COUNCIL.
NOVEMBER aUTll CHOSEN FOR HOLDING COURT OF REVISION.
New Sidew.-ilki Ordered to be Built— A
Ilessvy Hatch of Accounts Presiented
—City Cannot Collect Hark Tuxoa-A
Rank Pt-omlsod.
City Council met in regular session
on Monday evening". Present: Mayor
York, Aid. Worden, Smith and Brad*
shaw. A big crowd of citizens was
also in attendance.
McCallum & Co. wrote, quoting a
price o*' $11.50 per thousand for
plank for sidewalks.
Deputy Finance Minister Smith
wrote, refusing permission to the city
to collect unpaid taxes. The mayor
stated he was sorry that the council
had written on the subject. He deplored the lack of harmony at the
Council, as matters of that nature
should have been lirst talked over
among the members privately. Collector Chipman had advised hi in on
the subject, on the lines ofthe minister's letter lie did not like to see
the city called down. Aid. Bradshaw dissent, d and thought the letter by the council had done good.
There were many taxes that would
not be paid and the council aimed to
get them. There was no harm done
anyway.
Geo. Kydd, manager of tlie Royal
Bank at Nelson, asked bs" letter to
have the corporate ro 1 impressed on
communications sent him relative to
civic account.
Letters ordered fyled.
McCallum & Co. drew attention to
an unpaid account, which had been
overlooked by the council. The bill
was for money paid to protect the
Springer bridge last spring. Clerk
instructed to ask tor a new bill.
Finance Committee recommended
exchange of -12 buckets purchased fjr
lire hall for regular fire bucket*"., a-*
being more serviceable; also that the
balance of the supplies be ucwptci
and paid for tit once. After souie
condemnatory remarks by tiie mayor
aliout the buckets, and a few cxpla
nations from tlie aldermen, Aid.
Worden and Smith moved that the
12 buckets be taken back by Wood
cock st Oo. and replaced by more
suitable ones. It- was also added that
ihe remainder of the bill be paid,
provided tho {[company accept cou.i
cil's offer.   Carried.
Finance c>.muuitcc reported on
sidewalks as follows: "From Baty's
hotel to general hospital ,OOSt per foot
for eight-foot plank walk, laid on •">***
tj inch stringers, 45 cents per lineal
foot. Street crossings, plank laid
lengthwise and about 4 feet Wide, 25
cents per lineal loot. Probable total
cost $275, With reference to grade,
we lind that lhe general opinion is
that the present, grade of street
should be followed,"
Mayor strongly recommended the
building of the walk. The council
had so far done nothing In the way
of public improvements and something ought to be done. The lin-
ances ofthe city would stand it. He
would also like to 9ec a walk put in
to the city ball, as well as a new six-
foot walk fronting thc Oddfellows'
hall to Arthur street from Main
street. These Improvements ho would
recommend having attended to all at
one time,
Aid. Bradshaw would rather see
tho walk laid on the north Bide of
Delaney avenue, so that it might bo
extended later on, while the one on
thc south side could bo repaired.
The diecu sion simmered down to
the following resolution by Aid.
Bradshaw and Smith: "That a com
niittee be appointed to look alter and
arrange for the building of an eight-
foot sidewalk to the hospital; new
sidewalk 00 west side of Main street
(rom the tinshop to the city hall; new
six-foot sidewalk on south side of
Delaney avenue from Main street to
Arthur street."   Carried.
The mayor appointed Aid. Smith,
Bradshaw and Worden to the com*
mittee, with full power to purchase
material and go ahead with the
work. The work would be dono by
day labor, and tho chief of police
could help in thc construction. The
mayor favored day's labor I'or all
city work.
A bill for P.O box rent was recommended for payment. Ordered
paid on motion.
McCallum & Co's letter re lumber
was referred to tho sidewalk committee.
Accounts were presented from*
McCallum st Co.,coal stove and other
supplies, $30.22; Tribune Aajoola*
tion, Nelson, blank assessment roll
and express, .122.90; J. Campbell, ro
pairing sidewalk,.fl; Thomson Bros ,
corporate seal, $9.50; H, Quest, stationery, $4..'17; D. D. Robertson! furniture, $24.50; salary for olork, $75;
T. I). Woodcock, supplies, $1.15|
Slocan Transfer 'Co., clean Ing lanes.
haulage, etc., $11.50,   Bills referred
to liuaiiee COlniUitlOO.
Tho clerk   was granted another
week for returning his assessment
roll.
Mayor York brought forward question of appointing fire wardens. The
economy in tho police department
was to be looked at from tho point of
efficiency, and tho matter was any
way receiving thc attention of the
commissioners.
Aid. Bradshaw contended the city
was paying too much for the service*,
and cheaper arrangements might be
made.
A lengthy talk ensued, winding up
by Aid. Bradshaw moving that the
council recommend the police com
missioners abolish the position of
chief of police and the city make
some other arrangement for policing
the city.
There being no seconder the motion was lost, but Aid. Bradshaw
went down on the book as being opposed to the expenditure of §75 per
month for policing the city. He
would bring the matter up at the
next meeting of the council, when all
the aldermen were present.
Coming back to the subject of fire
wardens, the clerk was instructed to
inspect tlie city under the provisions
ofthe fire limit bylaw, without any
additional salary'
On motion of Aid. Smith and Worden, Friday, November 2d, was set
apart as the date for holding the first
municipal court of revision, the necessary notice being authorized to be
sent to" the B C. Gazette.
The Drill was given an order to
print 500 assessment notices, on motion of Aid, Smith and Bradshaw.
A motion was next passed ordering the clerk's salary to be paid.
Mayor York then ga >"e a short resume of his trip tolhecOHBt to meet
the Duke and Duchess of Cornwall,
lie prophesied also that i bank would
bo opened in the city within a very
short while. Other thing-: were go
ing on for thc benefit of Ih j city, but
it was too early as yet V0 give out
anv inf.irmation.
Ths** question of the extension of
the Brandon waterworks again drop-
psii up, the mayor holding that privileges could nut be granted toono
Individual-.I the expense of others.
Matter laid over for another week.
Council tuij'.iii'ued.
the Enterprise mine have hitherto
been restricted as far as possible
pending the erection of a concentrating mill, which the engineers reported was necessary in order to produce
tho best results and save the loss
which would otherwise be entailed
by hand sorting the ore. It was impracticable to instal this plant during
the winter months, but its erection
has been pushed forward during this
summer season,and it is expected the
mill will be in running order in the
next few weeks. During the interyal
considerable development work has
been carried out in order that the
mill may be kept continuously work
ing after having once star tea. The
engineers r ■. t very favorably as to
the payabu character of tlie ore
opened up."
mrosirANT •sntikk.
Big UN  Chut.*  Found on tsics  ~fonteri*y
Group.
An Important strike was made during the week at the head of Springer
creek, giving promise of adding another rich mine to the many which
go to make that portion of the camp
famous. The discovery was made on
the Monterey group, situated to the
east of tiie Hampton. The group
consists of the Monterey, Oregon and
Bancroft claims and is owned by N.
F. McNaught, R, Milloy and Leo
Doiron. The claims are but ye<*.r-old
locations and the discovery is the outcome of the lirst assessment.
The discovery was made in an
open cut and consists of a six foot
ledge, carrying two pronounced pay*
streaks, one four inches wide and the
other eight. Ore is showing freely
in each and may be characterized as
ni sulphide, with the presence of copper strongly marked. The smaller
streak assays from 410 to 500 oz si I
ver and the larger 8J oZ Au assay
from the ledge matter went CO oz
silver. Subsequent cuts were run
along the surface, catching the vein
and exposing an ore chute 300 feet
long. Croppings of the vein have
lies'ii traced over the three claims, tlie
principal exposure of ore being on
the north side of Springer creek. The
vein is striking over tlie summit Into
the Riverside group, on the Ten Mile
slope, owned by R. I. Kirkwood.
The approach of winter has caused
the work to cease for this year, but
in the spring the owners will put up
cabins and commence development
ot the property, being assured of a
dividend payer from the grass roots.
HIKING   RECORDS.
Appended is a complete list of tho various records registered at the local registry office, H. P. Christie being mining
recorder:
LOCATIONS.
Oct 7—Jumbo, Springer creek, Frank
Piovo t.
9—Strathroy, between Ten Mile and
Twelve sMile, A C Allen.
10—Modoek, on Springer creek, R C
Campbtsll-Johnston.
New Glory, same, It A Bradshaw.
11—Li by, n f Twelve Mile, J A Taylor
Oregon, head Springer creek, N V Mo-
Nuiight.
ASSESSMENTS.
Oct 7—Baby Royal, Lexington fr.
8—Nix fr, Exchange, Silver Plate.
9— Miseltoo,   Holly, Aurora,   Aurora
fraction.
11—Rusty Treasure No 1, Rusty Treasure Ko 2, Transfer, Bancroft, Monterey.
TRAK8FEBB.
Oct 7—Cartoon, J P Driscoll to Isaac
N Orchar.l.
North Star )i, J Wafer t.) F Provost.
12— Arlington No 1 fraction, J Frank
Collom to Arlington Mines, Limited.
Little Dorritt, I.ittl) Dorritt fr, Aunty
Lolls, Ar>*o, Portland, LoJer, Morris,
Hope, nnd Katie fr, all, same to same.
Empire, Westside, Hill Top, Nancv,
Cecil. Kenneth, Plumb-bob and Plumb
Line, aame to Ricowilabi Mines, Ltd.
CERTIFICATE OF   IMPROVEMENTS.
Oct8-GII.
OFTION.
Got 7—Ottawa, option on samo for 18
months, T Mulvey, W R Clement, C F
Wiclunatiii, and \Y E Worden to Jasper
King, T Mulvey and F Johnson.
OUR   ORE  SHIPMENTS
SUBSTANTIA!.   SHOWING   MADE   BT
' THIS   DIVISION.
Last Year'a Shipment* Were 19847 Tons—
A Healthy Kvldssnce of the Life and
Wealth of tho Camp—Arlington tlie
Biggest Shipper.
The week's shipments close with a
new record of 280 tons, being tho
highest yet reached by the division.
Of this amount tlie Arlington sent
out 210 tons, raising its total to 3918
tons. The remaining 40 tons was
exported by tho Enterprise, making
its figures for the year 520 tons.
Next week there will go forward a
carload from the Black Prince and
some from the 4th of July, ore from
both mines being now at the wharf.
For the year the grand total is 4714
tons, representing a 75 per cent Increase over last yo'ir.
Last year the exports from this division amounted to 2847 tons, made
up from 10 properties. Following is
a list ot the shipments this year to
date:
MINE.
WEEK.
Supt. I: si'loin Married.
W. F. DuBois, superintendent at
the Arlington mine, was married on
Oct. 10 to Miss Laura Loder Hammond, youngest daughter of the late
II. R. Hammond, formerly of this
city. The ceremony took place at
Seattle, Wash., where the bride's
mother is residing,and was witnessed
by many of the friends and relatives
oi' the contracting parties. The presents we,re numerous and costly. Mr.
and Mrs. DuBois went cast over the
C.P.R and will take in the. Buffalo
fair and other points of interest before returning. Notifications of the
wedding were received in the city on
Wednesday,with the intimation that
the newly married couple would be.
at home after Nov. 15. They will
reside at the Arlington mine, where
a neat cottage has been erected for
them and tastily furnished.
lloissllssslili'i* lis Oro.
The lessees of the Bondholder are
jubilant, as they arc certain to make
big money out of their work. A new
drift was started oh the vein on the
Graphic, below the old workings,aud
in this a healthy chute Of 12 inches
of oro has been exposed. On tho
Rosebud a crosscut was run from the
tunnel started by Paul Hauck and in
eight feet 18 inches of shipping ore
was cut on the hanging wall. It
carries a great deal of sulphurets and
runs away up. The lessees have all
their timber cut and framed for the
winter and blacksmith shops up; and
their operations will greatly benefit
the Bondholder.
Arlington Asinuul Meeting.
The annual meeting ofthe Arlington Mines, Limited, was held in the
company's office here on Tuesday.
J. Frank Collom, managing director,
and a number of local stockholders
were present, the former being chairman and II. D. Curtis secretary. Upwards of 000,000 shares were voted,
Mr. Collom holding the majority of
the proxies. The financial statement
ofthe past year was presented, ro
vealing the company's affairs to be in
a healthy condition. The old board
of directors, IL P. Rithet, A. B. Williamson, .John Lawson, Thos. Binnv,
W. A. Macdonald and J. Frank Collom, was leelected. Mr. Rithet is
president, Mr. Lawson secretary, nnd
Mr. Collom again managing director.
Arlington    240
Fr.terprise      40
a   3 Friends	
Black Prince	
Bondholder	
Chapleau	
Speculator	
Phoenix	
V&M	
Esmeralda	
Hampton	
Fourth of July	
Tamarac	
280
TOTAL.
3918
520
40
126
23
15
10
23
"20
2
6
7
6
4714
BUNKS   AND   MINING.
"Work has got fairly started on the
Ottawa.
The Tattersall boys are putting np
winter quarters on the Mvrtlc group,
at the head of Twelve Mile.
Hermann Clever, New Denver, is
applying for a crown grant on the
Elk claini, adjoining thc Meteor.
Ren Robertson and Jack Wafer
are mourning the loss' of their camp
on the south fork of Ten Mile, it having been destroyed by bears.
J. Cross and J. Nathan have their
cabin up on the Duplex, on the first
north fork of Lemon creek, which
they are working under lease.
The owners ofthe Rose, on the first
north fork of Lemon, have started* a
new tunnel and driven 26 feet. It
will be pushed ahead all winter.
Local creditors of the Chapleaii aro
averse to accepting the company's offer of shares in the new anuilgama*
tion as settlement of the balance of
tlie debts.
Anew blacksmith shop has been
built and other outside work done on
thc Legal, on the first north fork of
Lemon, preparatory to the regular
winter's development.
J. W. Hayes and J. H. Bunker, of
Spokane, arrived in on Mondav, to
make an examination of the Lady
Franklin group at the head of Lemon
creek. Mark Manley had them in
low.
N. F. McNaught is certainly the
luckiest man iis the camp, being interested among other good things in
the Capella group, New Denver; the
Kilo, on Lemon creek; the Hampton,
on Sprlngor creek; and now lately,
the Monterey.
I.llss'i-ul Meeting.
Asi KnterprUo ('Ireuliir.
The secretary of the New Zealand
Goldflelds, Limited, owning an interest iu the Enterprise mine, on Ten
Mile, has Issued the following circular
to the shareholders: "Shareholders
will bo aware that the shipments from
A hastily called meeting of tho
Liberals of the city was held in tlie
Miners' Union hall, Tuesday night,
and was well attended, though the
majority of thos * present were ron
party men. Tlie meeting was called
for the purpose of considering the
non enforcement of the Alien Labor
Act nt Rossland. I). 8. McVannel
was chairman of tho meeting and
Dr. Forin secretary. Many interesting speeches wero made on the sub
ject, and finally a resolution was
unanimously adopted, calling upon
tha government to rigidly enforce
tho law to the letter. A telegram to
that effect was at once dispatched to
the M >n, Mr. Mills,minister of justice,
at Ottawa,
Musical Ilecllul.
A musical recital was given in tho
Music Hall, Tuesday evening, by
Miss t'ueenio McCoy, soprano, and
Miss .lean Robinson, pianist. They
have been touring the province and
havo met with a cordial reception
everywhere. Tho entertainment thev
put tip here was choice and most enjoyable, and thoroughly appreciated
by tho large audience present. Miss
McCoy bas a voice of good range and
quality and it has been carefully
trained; while Miss Robinson left
nothing to be desired in her playing,
combining power and feeling to a
marked degree. Miss Robinson is
equally at homo on tho pipe organ
and is an accomplished musician.
Both ladies are Canadian products.
Subscribe for Tut; Diull.
Cut the Arllssgton Vein.
M. Maurer and Nat Tucker, two
Of the owners of the Lily B.have been
doing considerable surface work of
late on the Portland claim of tho
group, on the south side of Springer
creek, in the expectation of cutting
the Arlington lead. In this thev
havo been successful and the vein
lias been found in place and stripped.
Oro is found scattered through the
ledge matter, which is as wide us ou
the. Arlington. The boys are uutur
ally feeling much elated.
I "
■'■  1
I.   ii/
\i
.   ": • * I
AN EXALTED RELIGION
Its Charm Illustrated and Com"
mended by Dr. Talmage.
m«.
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u-
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'■   Fl
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?,'fisr??,'
I
fral!**.
THE CRYSTAL CANNOT EQUAL IT.
Everything In Our "Lives I* Arrsnced
Without th* Pusslblllty of Sllstuk.s-
Iht Kda* of God's Bob* of Clovern-
Brsent Never Fray* Oot, Nor Are There
Loom S.srews In World's Machinery.
Washington, Oct. 6. — The charm
of an exalted religion ia by Ur. Talmage in this discourse illustrated
and commended; text. Job xxviii,
17, "The crystal cannot equal it."
Many of the precious stones of the
Bible havo come to prompt recognition. But for the present I tuke
up the less valuable crystal. Job,
in my text, compares saving wisdom with a specimen of topaz. An
infidel chemist or mineralogist
would pronounce the latter worth
more than tho former, but Job
makes an intelligent comparison,
looks at religion and then looks at
the crystal and pronounces the former as of far superior value to tho
latter, exclaiming, in the words of
my text, "The crystal cannot equal
It."
Now, Jt is not a port of my ser-
mouic design to depreciate the crystal, whether it be found in Cornish
mine or Harz mountain or Mammoth
cave or tinkling among the pendants of the chandeliers of a palace.
The crystal Is the star of the mountain; it is the queen of the cave;
it is the eardrop of the hills; it
finds its heaven in the diamond.
Among all the pages of natural history there is no page more interesting to me than the page of crystal-
lographic. But I want to show you
that Job was right when, taking religion in ono hand and the crystal
in the other, ho declared that the
former is of fax more value and
beauty than the latter, recommending it to all the people and to all
the ages, declaring "The crystal
cannot equal it."
In the first place, I remark that
religion is superior to the crystal in
exactness. That shapeless mass of
crystal against which you accidentally dashed your foot ia laid out
with more exactness than any earthly city. There are six styles of crystallization and all of them divinely ordained. Every crystal baa
mathematical precision. God's geometry reaches through it, and it ia a
square, or it is a rectangle, or it is
a rhomboid, or in some way it haa
a mathematical figure. Now, religion beats that in the simple fact
that spiritual accuracy ia more
beautiful than material accuracy.
Cod's attributes are exact, God's
law exact, God's decrees exact,
God's management of the world exact. Never counting wrong though
he counts the grass blades and the
stars and the sands and the cycles.
Hia providences never dealing with
us perpendicularly when those providences ought to be oblique, nor laterally when they ought to be vertical. Everything in our life arranged without any possibility of mistake. Each lifo a six-headed prism.
Born at tha right time; dying at the
right time. There .are no "happen
bo's" in our theology. If I thought
this wax a slipshod universe, I
would be in despair. God is not an
anarchist. Law, order, symmetry,
precision, a perfect square, a perfect
rectangle, a perfect rhomboid, a perfect circle. The edge of God's robe
of government never frays out. There
are no loose screws in the world's
machinery. It did not Just happen
that Napoleon was attacked with indigestion at Borodino so that he became incompetent for the day. It
did not Just happen that John
Thomas, the missionary, on a heathen island, wuiting for an outfit
and orders for another missionary
tour, received that outfit and those
orders in a box that floated ashore,
while the ship and tho crew that
carried the box wore never heard of.
I believe in a particular provldeuco.
I believe God's geometry may be
seen in all our life more beautifully
than ln crystallography. Job waa
right.     "The   crystal   cannot equal
Again I remark that religion is superior to the crystal in transparency. We know not when or by
whom glass was first discovered.
Beads of it have been found in the
tomb of Alexander Severus. Vases
of it are brought up from tbo ruins
of Herculaneum. There wero female
adornments made out of lt 3,000
yoara ago — those adornments found
now attached to the mummies of
Egypt. A great many commentator* believe that my text means
glass. What would wo do without
the crystal? The crystal in tbo window to keep out tho storm and let
ta the day; tha crystal over the
watch, defendlag its delicate machinery, yet allowing ua to see the
hour; the crystal of the telescope,
by which tha astronomer brings distant worlds ao near he can inspect
them. Oh, the triumph of the crystals in the celebrated windows of
Rouen and Salisbury I But thcro is
nothing ao transparent in a crystal
aa In our holy religion. It is a
transparent religion. You can put
It to your eye and you see man —
hia sin, his soul, his destiny. You
look at God and you ace something
of the grandeur of hia character. It
ia a transparent religion. Infidels
tell ua it la opaque. Do you know
why they tell ua it ia opaquo? It ia
becuuso they era blind. "The natural man recelveth not tlie things
of God because they are spiritually
discerned." Tbere la no trouble
with the crystal. The trouble Is
with the eyea which try to look
through it. We pray for vision.
Lord, that our eyes may be openodl
Wben tho eyo salvo cures our blindness, then we find that religion ia
transparent.
It Ih a transparent Blblo. All tha
un.uu tains of the Bible coma out —
Sinai, the mountain of the law; X'is-
giiii, tho mountain of prospect; Olivet, the mountain of instruction;
Calvary, the mountain of sacrifice.
All the rivers of the Biblo come out
—Hidckel, or the river of paradisaical beauty; Jordan, or the river of
holy chrism; Chorith, or the river of
prophetic supply; Nile, or the liver
of palaces, and the pure river of life
from under the throne, clear as crystal. While reading this Bible, after our eyes have been touched by
grace, we find it all transparent, and
the earth rocks, now with crucifixion
agony and now with judgment terror, and Christ appears in some of
his 256 titles, as far as 1 can count
them—the Bread, the Rock, the tbe
Captain, the Commander, the Conqueror, the Star, and on and beyond
any capacity of mine to rehearse.
Transparent religion)
The providence that Roomed dark
before becomes pellucid. Now you
find God is not trying to put you
down. Now you understand why
you lost that child and why you lost
your property. It was to prepare
you for eternal treasures. And why
sickness came, it being thc precursor of immortal juvenescence. And
now you understand why they lied
about you and tried to drive you
hither and thither. It was to put
you in the glorious company of such
men as Ignatius, who, when he went
out to be destroyed by the lions,
said, "I am the wheat, and the teeth
of the wild beasts must first grind
me before I con become pure broad
for Jesus Christ." Or the company
of such men as "that ancient Christian martyr" who, when standing in
the midst of the amphitheatre waiting for the lions to come out of
their cave and destroy him and tho
people ih the galleries jeering und
ahouting, "The lions!" replied,
"Let them come oni" and then,
stooping down toward the cave
where the wild beasts were roaring
to get out, again cried, "Let them
come oni" Ah, yes, it is persecution to put you in glorious crm-
pany, and while there are many
things that you will have to postpone to the future world for explanation I tell you that it is the whole
tendency of your religion to unravel
and explain and interpret and illumine and irradiate. Job was
right. It is a glorious transparency. "The crystal cannot equal
lt."
People talk too much about their
cross and not enough about their
crowns. Do you know that the Bible
mentions a cross but seventeen
times, while it mentions a crown
eighty times? Ask that old man what
he thinks of religion. He has been a
cioso observer. He has been cultivating an aesthetic taste. He haa seen
the sunrises of half a century. He
has been on early riser. He has been
an admirer of cameos and corals and
all kinds of beautiful things. Ask
him what he thinks of religion, and
he will tell you: "It is the most
beautiful thing I ever saw. The crystal cannot equal it."
Beautiful in its symmetry. When it
presents God's character, it does not
present him as having love like a
great pertuberancc on one side of hla
nature, but makes that love in harmony with his justice — a love that
will accept all those who come to
him, and a justice that will by no
means clear the guilty. Beautiful religion in the sentiment it implants!
Beautiful religion in the hope thnt
it kindles! Beautiful religion in thu
fact that it proposes to garland and
enthrone and emparudise an immortal spirit. Solomon says it is a lily.
Paul says it is a crown. The Apocalypse says it is a fountain kissed by
the sun. Ezekiel says It is a foliaged
cedar. Christ says it is a bridegroom
come to fetch homo a bride. While
Job in the text takes up a whole
voso of precious stones — the topaz
and the sapphire and the chrysopras-
us — he holds out of this beautiful
vuso just one crystal and holds it
up until it gl'ams in the warm light
of the eastern sky, and he exclaims,
"Tlio crystal cannot equal it."
Oh, it is not a stale religion; it is
not a stupid religion; it is not a
toothless hag, as some seem to have
represented it; it is not a Meg Mer-
rilics with shriveled arm come lo
scare the world; it ia the fairest
daughter of God, heiress of all his
Wealth; her check the morning sky,
her voice the music of the aouth
wind, her step the dance of the sea.
Come and woo her. Thc Spirit and
the Bride say come, and whosoever
will, let him come. Do you agree with
Solomon and say it is a lily? Then
pluck it and wear It over your heart.
Do you agree with Paul and aay lt
is a crown? Then lot this hour be
your coronation. Do you agree with
the Apocalypse and say it la a
springing fountain? Then come and
slake the thirst of your soul. Do
you believe with Ezckiel and aay H
ia a foliaged cedar? Then come under
its shadow. Do you believe with
Christ and aay it ia a bridegroom
come to fetch home a brido? Then
strike hands with your Lord and
King while I pronounce you everlastingly one. Or if you think with
Job that it is a jewel, then put it on
your hand like a ring, on your neck
like a bead, on your forehead like a
star, while looking into the mirror
of Cod's word you acknowledge,
"The crystal cannot equal It."
Again, religion is superior to the
crystal in its transformations. Tho
diamond is only a crystallization.
Carbonite of lime rises until it becomes calclto or aragonlto. Red oxide of copper crystallizes into cubes
and octahedrons. Those crystals
which adorn our persons and our
homes and our museums hava only
been resurrected from forma that
were far from lustrous. Scientist* for
ages havo been examining these wonderful transformations. But I toll
you in the gospel of tho Son of God
there is a more wonderful transformation. Over souls by reason of Hin
black aa coal and hard as iron God,
by his comforting grnco, stoops end
says. "They shall bo mine in the
day when I make up my Jewola."
"What!" say you. "Will God wear
Jewelry?" If he wanted it, ho could
mnke the stars of the heaven bis
belt and have the evening cloud for
the sandals of his feet, but he docs
not want that adornment.     Ua will
hot have thnt jewelry. When God
wants jewelry, he comes down and
digs it out of the depths and darkness of sir. Those souls ure all crystallizations of mercy. He puts them
on, and he wears them in the presence of the whole universe. He wears
them on the hand that was nailed,
over tho heart thnt was pierced, on
the temples that were stung. "They
shall be mine," saith the Lord, "in
the day when I make up ny jewels."
Wonderful transformation! Where
sin abounded grace shall much niore
abound. The carbon becomes tho solitaire. "The crystal cannot equul it."
Now, I have no liking for those
people who are always enlarging in
Christian meetings about their curly
dissipation. Do not go into the particulars, my brothers. Simply say
you were sick, but make no display
of your ulcers. The chief stock in
trudo of some ministers und Christian workers seems to be their early
crimes and dissipations. Tho number of pockets you picked and tbe
number of chickens you stole raake
very poor prayer meeting rhetoric.
Besides that, it discourages other
Christian people who never got drunk
or stole anything. But it is pleasant
to know that those who wero farthest down have been brought highest up. Out of, infernal serfdom into
eternal liberty. Out of darkness into
light. From coal to the solitaire.
"The crystal cannot equal it."
But. my friends, tho chief transforming power of the gospel will not
bo seen in this world, and not until
heaven breaks upon the soul. When
that light falls upon the soul, then
you will see the crystals. What a
magnificent setting for theso jewels
of eternity I sometimes hear people
representing heaven in a way that
Is far from attractive to me. It
seems almost a vulgar heaven as
they represent it, with great blotches
of color and bands of music making
a deafening racket. John represents
heaven as exquisitely beautiful. Three
crystals! In one plnco ho says, "Her
light was like a pr. -us stone, clear
as crystal." In another place he
says, "1 saw a pure river from ui.der
the throne, clear as crystal." In en-
other placo he says, "Before th*
throne there was a sea of gloss clear
as crystal." Three crystals! John
says crystal atmosphere. That means
health. Balm of eternal June. What
weather after tlie world's east wind!
No rack of storm clouds. One breath
of that air will euro the worst tubercle. Crystal light on all the leaves.
Crystal light shimmering on the topaz of the temples. Crystal light
tossing in the plumes of the equestrians ot heaven on white horses. But
"the crystal cannot equal it." John
says crystal river. That means joy.
Deep and ever rolling. Not one drop
of the Potomac or the Hudson or
the Rhine to soil it. Not one tear of
human sorrow to embitter it. Crystal, the rain out of which it was
made. Crystal, the bed over which
it shall roll and ripple. Crystal, its
infinite surface. But "the crystal cannot oquol it." John says crystal sea.
That means multitudinously vast.
Vast in rapture. Rapture vast as the
sea. deep as the sea, ever changing
as the sea. Billows of light. Billows
of beauty, blue with skies, that were
never clouded and green wilh depths
that were never fathomed. Arctics
and Antarctics and Mediterraneans
and Atlantics nnd Pacific-* in crystal-
lino magnificence. Three crystals!
Crystal light falling on a crystal
river. Crystal river rolling into a
crystal sea. But "the crystal cannot
equal it."
"Oh," says some one, putting his
hand over his eyes, "can it be that
I who have been in so much sin and
trouble will ever come to those crystals?" Yes, It may be — it will be.
Heaven wu must have, whatever we
have or have not, and wo- come here
to get it. "How much must I pay
for it?" you say. You will pay for it
just as much as the coal pays to become the diamond. In other words,
nothing. The same Almighty power
thnt makes the crystal in the mountain will change your heart which is
harder than stone, for the promise is,
"I will take away your stony heart,
and I will givo you a heart of flesh."
"Oh," says somo one, "it is Just
the doctrine I want. God is to do
everything, and I nm to do nothing."
My brother, it ia not the doctrine
you want. The coal makes no resistance. It hears tho resurrection voice
in thc mountain and it comes to
crystallization; but your heart resists. The trouble with you, my
brother, is the coal wants to stay
conl.
I do not ask you to throw open
the door and let Christ in. I only ask
that you stop bolting and barring it.
My friends, we will havo to get rid
of our sins. I will have to got rid of
my sins, and you will have to gat
rid of your sins. What will we do
with our sins among the three crystals? Thc crystal atmosphere would
display our pollution. Tho crystal
river would be befouled with our
touch. Transformation must tak*
place now or no transformation at
all. Give sin fuli chance in your
heart and tho transformation will be
downward instead of upward. Instead of crystal it will be a cinder.
In tho days of Carthage a Christian girl was condemned to dio for
her faith, and a boat was bedaubed
with tar and pitch and filled with
combustibles and set on fire, and th*
Christian girl was placed ln tho boat,
nnd tho wind was offshore, and the
boat floated away with its precious
treasure. No ono can doubt that boat
landod at tho shore of heaven. Sin
wants to put you In a fiery boat and
shove you off In nn opposite direction— off from peace, off from God,
off from heaven, everlastingly off,
and the port toward which you
would sail would be a port of darkness, and th* guns that would greet
you would be tho guns of despair,
and tho flags that would wavo at
your arrival would be tho black flags
of death. Oh, my brother, you must
either kill sin or sin will kill you!
It Is no exaggeration when I sny
that any man or woman thut wants
to bo saved may be saved. Tremendous choice! A thousand people uro
choosing this moment between salvation and destruction, botweon light
und darkness, between charred ruin
aud glorious crystallization.
MUST THE LOVE STORY GC ?
Winnlisfjj   'own    lnja.*M   C Isnniplosi*   sle
sjosssl, Ol..,  I.vs'i- Ms'.v s sssssse lis
tlae*.   iv.•* .-.'ss >tvl.*.
An atrabilious contributor to the
London Academy announces ex
cathedra that the love story must
go. lt is all rubbish, he thinks.
Love, so fur as his observation extends, has been vastly overrated as
a moving force in the world, which
is really much more interested in
money-making, philosophy, sociology, and all that. Novelists persist in wiirking what the late Mr.
AlcVicker used to call •'heart interest" into their plots, but they do
it because tbat is the tradition of
tbo art and they think tho reading
public demands it.
But this, according to the Academy's crusty contributor, is simply a superstition. The public read
love stories because it cannot get
anything else, aiid the moment some
author realizes this fact nnd turns
out a talo about how John Jones
defeated the opposition to his candidacy for Parliament or how Hull
houso engineered the passage of an
ordinance every otber author will
follow suit and love will get his
•granting papers from the circulating
library.
We do not know who the Academy's contributor is, says Winnipeg Town Topii's, but lt is morally
certain that he is as ugly as Schopenhauer or as old as Methuselah. No
mun in his vigor und not so hideous
that women run affrighted when he
shows his face could take a view so
warped  and false.
Whut other force is ther* in lifo
but love? The desire for wealth?
What mun would toil on after ac-
cui iilating a competence except that
a woman may penetrate the splendid
shops the money of loving men supports and carry off materials for her
adornment—that she may have a
magnificent establishment, rinriiiges,
horses, servants, and the rest?
If it were not for love most men
who now grace civilization would
prefer to cook their own meals in a
Issg cabin in the woods and ills' vast
bubble of what we call the world of
fashion would instantly collapse.
And ambition? What i'.<u')ili**:i is
not grounded in .i d*M*ro 'ss please
some woman? Philosophy? Philosophy was invented to enable mankind to support the misery engendered by unsuccessful love. Thc search
for happiness? There ia no happiness  without  lovo.
Why, as a matter of fact, love is
the one force that holds tho universe in place, the lav/ of gravitation
applied to human souls. Every man
jack of us whose faculties are not
decnyed or addled lives, moves and
strives for tbe sake ot a woman.
Love, in one form or another, is the
underlying cautic of most of the
crimes as well as of all tho noble
activities of man. It has always
been so, it will always be so; und in
consequence the novelists und poets,
who can find uo other subject in
which men and women alike are universally interested, will continue to
write love stories as long ns literature lasts.
Ir"nt« of Waundad ISsi.k*.
A good many ducks wounded by
other gunners have fallen to my lot,
unsl that is no reflection oiv cither
my skill or .my honesty. It is no
reflection on my honesty, because the
ducks would probably never have
been bagged by the men who wounded them, and it's no reflection on
my skill because a wounded duck is
generally harder to kill than one
that Mn't. Suffering inuks's them
warier than efer. The woundesl
duck will swim wilh merely a bit of
his bill above "Sic water for a long
distance und whan the worst conns
to thc worst will often divw, sciza
hold of thc Weeds at the bottom
wilh a death grip, und stay there
forever. Two or three acquaintances
of mine used to do their shooting in
the evening—It wns easier than gel-
ting up before daybreak—nnd tho result, was that tbey often lost wounded ducks in the dusk thnt I would
gather in the next morning. I re-
,us*tiiber one old ssiuaw duck that
somo one wounded that lived arpund
that buy for weeks afterward. She
would dive and swim a quarter ot
a mile nndor water, and then only
show half an inch of bill for another
gulp of fresh air before she went
down again. She got so export after being bungod nt by every gunner who hiippeni'd along that she
could sec tho shot coming and would
dodge between tho pellets. I gsit
her one fine morning, however. 1
pumped load after her so fast ono
morning lhat she got muled nmi
forgot to dive, mid when sho took to
dodging the coarse shot I wns using
I slipped in a couple of shells loaded with tiim shot, and sho turned up
her toos. She wns so thin I could'
have split kindling with liar breastbone and wns ukuIcrs for tbo labia.
But I was glad I was able to put her
out of her misery.*—Ituvcnspur, in
Toronto Star.
»«*t Sob*r In the World.
Invitations for tho next Mennlal
misting of tho World's W. 0. T. U.
havo been received from Ireland,
Switzerland, tbo United Stairs and
Canada. Canadian memliers of tbo
W. C. T. U. aro quite confident of
securing the convention for tho Dominion, in which case it will l.e held
in Ottawa. Miss Agnes Slack Is
said to bo the only member of tho
World's Executive who does not wish
to coma to Canada, her ••oiuon being
that It is a pity to waste tho rousing effects of such a gat hi.ring on
the soberest country In tho world.
i lis, P.iapl» of stun.
The London Saturday Ttovfew tolls
a tele of nn old Manx woman who,
when a certain author explained to
hor tho nature of bis occupation, replied condescendingly, "Wall, well,
what doss It mailer so long as a
hoily makes his living honostly?"
Not Ion cburai'ti'iii.tlc was the
Manxman's     remark   to     a visitor
whi.se lion'iii hnii boon much i> lit
esl by hit: Blr.v on tnu Inland, "You
lss a in- Hi i :ii. r gentleman now till
vou ivum s.i.s'ii vou name."
OUR CATTLE TRADE.
Scotland seek* It—ltepr**»s»nt«tlvss fonfur-
•sire Its ss.sitl) iis'Li in Glasgow—
lsstpiir.iMit As.tluis I islscss.
lteferring to the recent meeting in
Glasgow of agriculturists and others
interested in the removal ol restrictions on Canadian cattle trade Tho
Herald of thut city says:
Tho importance of thc meeting
held to devise steps for the removal
of the restrictions on the importation of Canadian cattle, muy be
measured by thc diversity of its
composition. Those who are promoting the movement are not farmers alone, or fleshers alono, or cattle
salesmen alone, or shipowners alone,
but all in combination, and they
are supported by representatives of
tho Local Authority, of tho Harbor
Authority, and of the general public.
Apart from his interest in the subject as a consumer of beef overy citizen of (Jliisgow has an interest in
it as part proprietor of tho exten-
sivo sheds aad stores erected by tho
corporation for a trade which wus
killed by Act of Parliament. The
restrictions wero imposed in 1802 by
order of the Board of Agriculture
as a temporary precautionary expedient. It was stated, intensled and
expected that when all fear of the
importation of contagious pleuto
from Canada wns removed tho restrictions would be withdrawn, and
the importation of Canadian cattle
into tlio country—and not merely into tho slaughter-house — would be
free once more.
»So far, however, from being removed, the restrictions wero made
permanent by Act of Pnrliument in
1896, without the production of
any evidence that tho disease which
was supposed to bo guarded against
was prevalent in Canada. Into the
reasons urged for that legislation at
the time we need not now enter.
Certain it is that many who were
then in favor of the restrictions now
desire thai tney should  be removed.
Tho farmers are as anxious to
havo Canaslian stock for their herds
as the dealers are anxious to have
freo trade in cattle. Tlie point at
present is not whether tbe restrictions were justifiablo when they were
imposed, but whether there is any
good reason for continuing them.
As Lord Provost Chisholm defined
the question, it is—"Is there any
evidence to warrant the maintenance
of these most offensive restrictions?"
There appears to be none, but there
is abundant evidence to the csin-
trary. For instance, tlio Dominion
Minister of Agriculture positively
aJIirms that contagious plouro docs
not exist In Canada; and that even
if it did exist, it could not be exported, so thorough are thc regulations and precautions in force in
Canada. And it was stated by one
of the speakers, who doubtless can
substantiate bis statement, that in
800,000 Canadian cattle landed on
our shores not a single case of
pleuro has been  ds*tectcd.
If, then, the evislence shows no
cause for the retention s*f restrictions which con only be Justilicd us
precautionary, il is desirable in the
interests both of this country nnd
of Cunada to havo them removed.
But as they are established by Act
of Parliament an Act of Parliament
is needed to abolish them. That is
whero the trouble comes in. lt is
always difficult to get Parliament to
revoke its own deeds. V. .ml is
necessary most of all is to elicit a
strong expi-i*ssion  of  public opinion.
The conference was important in
this respect, und us it was thoroughly representative of all classes, tbe
resolutions passed by it cannot fail
to have weight with the Government
nn<l with Parliament. But its example should be followed vlgorDusly
by other communities in Scotland."
It must be demonstrated thut this
is no mere question between the Canadian breeders und the Scotch feeder, but a question sif real interest
and vast Importance to the whole
community. If Canaslian cattle unhealthy we should  have ns free  nnd
unrestricted importation of then as
we  have of Canadian  wheat.
Ittirgl, r,   S'.sk \Mtis rs-itissts.
Writing to Frank Newly of Ottawa, Major Chnrles Hsiss, I). H. ().,
commanding tho Caiiudiun Scouts in
South Africa, suys:
"Tho corps which 1 have the honor
to command hus been doing good
work nnd 1 have received much
praise from tho General Olllcer Commanding the Mounted Infantry Brigade (General Aldct'son) for what
wo have done. We have a troop of
burghers who work very well    with
us and are vory useful. Nnn,
them ore, of course, belter fii?^8.0'
our kinsl of work than oil.,.,-. or
when wo find tliey arc not !'s **ntl
we send them back to tl,0 !" ftblfi
cu.np. 1 discharged lour m,' ^
olher day whom I found „,..'.if>h»
able snd returned them t„ ,K"*»"
A few days after I received , T "'''
cnclpal-ig a ring which hud r
worked'by tbem and which sho-t-T*
tends to show that the fin0r
umong the Butch is not so l.i,,, g
eonA would like* to make out V "S
peet in n few weeks to add one h,
died men to my corps." ""
Crs-e Indians-. Iilosl of Starvation
Correspondence received by t|,' ,'A
dian T'cpurtinent. goes to sustain ,i
statements made by Rev. J   (;  s.  '
ens. Melhodtat ndssion-ary,.■ ■that""
number of Creo Indians hud perish,.!}
from starvation in tbo Oxford Hs-,?,.
district. 400 miles north of WinnS
during tho winter of lH.Hi-oo Gross!
iy oxasgerated reports of tha    r *"
gentleman's   statement  were    ijn[
ti lately sent out to tho press    T
which ho was represented „s h'   ,J"
said that 40    Indians had diedI     •
hunger and hundreds of others ffer,
m the last stages of starvation  rl
•ictuul number 0f victims mentioned
iy Mr. Stevens was fourteen, but Z
s .Id ho had  been ..Isn't  \u"th«
tcntfiil of others succuinl.cl m,. c
C. Onlpmhn, Hudson Bay commie:
Blotter, admitted that a number Z
Indui.s in the Oxford House district'
dl d from starvation. Tho sufferers
tho Commissioner snid, were too far
rom relief to make their condition
known sss thut assistance could be.
gi< an or sent to them in liuie.
A Liar's Truth.
Two commercial travelers, one from
Athcrntouc and one froui New York,
were discussing tbe wettlier in their rs>
sportive countries. The Eqgli,shmen said
tbat Enzlish weather had one -jrem fault
—its sudden changes.
"A pei-Kon mny tnke a srulk noir ■ "ns,"
be said, "attired In a light summer si't
and still feel quite warm; Next day be
needs an overcoat."
"That's nothing." laid the Americtn.
"My two friends Johnson uml .1 one*
were once having an argument. Then
were eight or nine Inches of »uow, oa the
ground. Twe argument got heated, and
Johnson picked up a snnwhnll nn.l tlm-ir
It at Jones from a distance of not more
than five yards. During tin- transit of
thnt snowball, believe me or not, ns you
like, the weather maidenly chanci'il as*!
became hot snd sunitnerlike, anil Junes,
Instead of being hit with n snowball,
was—er—scalded  with hot wnter."
Read? Tor the Rnah.
They had been drifting about Id the
open boat seven days, and all were near
nnto death, when the half famished sailor in (he bow leaped up and cried: "A
sail! A sail!"
"What, a bargain saler ■hrleked the
half dead woman passenger mn she began
fumbling for ber purse. — iinltimore
World.	
Aa Over*l«h«.
The visiting team* came to bat for the
lost time and made, right runs, just
enough to win. "Ynb," shouted the victorious captain, "I thought yea si., ! .ruu
could see our finish nt the begiuuini:'"
"So 1 did." replied tbe-otber dolefully,
"but I conlsln't nee ysinr big inning ut liiss
finish."— Philadelphia Presu.
I.aadanam Drlnlsln*. .
It Is surprising what one's constitution can 'be made to stand In the way
or t::in*otlcs. From small beginnings It
Is possible to go on Increasing the
doses until a quantity can be taken
which would kill two or three personi
unaccustomed to anything of the sort
In the course of a coroner's lnvs*stlga-
tlon nt Sheffield. England. It wns shown
tbat a man bad been a constant lauds-
nan drinker for ten years. Comiuenc*
ing wltb a pennyworth at a time he
bad gone on until he bad taken fully
an ounce a day.	
Raalc  Inspssssltloa.
"Some folk* git stuck mighty easy," tt-
marks-si Partner Clovertop, looking up
from bis copy of Tbe I'odunk County
Clarion. "l"or all ibry think they're »
all Bred smart the city folk* Is bavin
artificial lee shoved on 'em. I'd like to
see unyhady fool me on Ice."—PbilsJ*1-
phi* ltccord.
Jut th* tea**.
lobby—Mamma. If God Is as rood U
you say be is, why doesn't he slway* tn*
swer oar prayers?
"Hs does, Bobby, when tbey attarta
te be answered."
"Wall, 1 prayed tbat I might not rrteal
any mora jam out of th* boiler's pantry.
but It didn't make any dlBerenoa."-Ne«
XotbLlf*.
These Symptoms Are
A Warning to You
That the blood is losing its richness and the very life itself is being sapped from brain and nerves. You feel weak
and run down. You get pale and sallow, with dark rings under the eyes. You lose flesh.and the food you eat does not
seem to nourish you. Your hands and feet' get cold. You
are nervous and irritable. Little things worry you. You
suffer with headache, neuralgia and nervous dyspepsia. You
grow melancholy and depressed at times, find your memory failing and feel  unable to concentrate your thoughts.
This is the train of symptoms which lead to nervous pros.
tration and paralysis or land their victim in the epileptic hospital or insane asylum. Nearly everybody needs a nerve restorative and blood builder at certain periods-in their life. vVnerf
nerve cells are being wasted away more rapidly than nature can
replace them collapse is certain, unless some means is useoto
assist in enriching the blood and creating new nerve force, Pr.
Chase's Nerve Food is the most effective preparation obtainable for thoroughly restoring richness to the blood and strew?-*11
and vitality to the nervous system.
Dr. CHASE'S NERVE FOOD
Fifty cents a box, 0 boxes for  "ja.50 ; at all dealers,  or pout   !>•••"
trom 1'iiiiiniiHiiii, iiuios & Co., Toronto. The Drill.
SI.OCAN.   BIUTISH   COLUMBIA.
dent
Well
of ii.
bopi
way
hem
the I
"(.
estlii
"i:
"V
tro"
Th* P"*l»er Doean't State.
,| you bear nbout that dreadful aed-
Ibut   oconrred   In   Missouri?- No?
it seems tbnt a frog found n lump
niiuiite and swallowed it.   Then it
,1 into a nearby house and In some
made a misstep and came down so
v that the dynamite* exploded, tor*
„„,,„ to pieces and killed n child."
Il(l(l    But yon omit tbe most inter
. point of tbe story."
1,1   What's that?"
Iisn the dvnamit* went off, did tat
sTOOk?"'
The golden eaglo has great strength
_it lifts and "carries off with ease a
weight, ol 801b.
Africa has nearly 700 languages,
ami this fact presents great difllcul-
tics to inissiopary effort.
Stanstead Junction,  P.Q.,
12th Aug., 1S9.1.
Messrs. C. C. RICHARDS & Co.
(isiiilrinen,—I fell froin a bridge
leading from a platform to a loaded
car while assisting my men In unload in-*, a load of grain. Tho bridge
ws'iit siown as well aa the load on
iny I nick, and I struck on tho ends
of' tho sleepers, causing a serious injury io in/ leg. Only for its being
very lieshy, would have broken it.
In nn lioiu could not walk a step.
Commenced using MINARD'S LINIMENT, and the third day went to
Mot.tieal oi. business and got r.oout
well liy the use of a cane. In ten
days waa nevrly well. I can sincerely n cummer 1 it aB the beat Liniment
that 1 knot*, of In use. V\»urs truly,
CI. H. tlUKDON.
A plant that- jsiniws in jfaflia. exiled tin* philotacea olecinca, emits electric '.parks. The hand- that touches
It immediately experiences a shock.
'"Vie never was, and never will be, a
nnlTersal panacea, In one rents dy, for all ills
to wis ch fl. th la heir—the very nature of
many curative* being ■oeh that were tha
germ- of otber and differently stated di*.
eaten rooted In the system, of the patient—
what » ould relieve ono ill ln torn would ag-
grsisi,' tha oih r. We have, however, ia
Quinine Wine, wben obtainable in a sound.
uiin.li: units d state, a remedy fur man? ana
(ris'Tisis Ills. By IU gradual and judicious
u«* ti... frailest, systems are led imoconva-
tascer.ee and .strength by tha influences which
Quinine e torts i n nature's own restoratives.
It reils tea the drooping spirit* of thoso with
whom is chronic state of morbid despond-
*ncy Hud lack of intenptf in life i* a diaeasa,
aad, by tranquihzlng tha nerve*, dbipoies to
•oumi and refreshing sleep—imparl* vigor
to th<.* action of tha blood, which, being
slims, -sled, course* throughout the veins,
ttrenijihonlng the hen thy animal (unction*
of Uie system, thereby making activity a
necettsary result, strengthening the frame,
ssnsi c sing life to tha digestiveorgans, which
ntstui ..ly demand Increased substance—r*>
salt, luproved appetite. Northrop 4 Lyman,
of Ti.r.siito bave given to the vablic tbeit
nperi.sr Quinine Wine at the usual rata, and,
irnis;''.! by tha opinion of scientists, thla
wine is pprsjactie* nearest perfection of any la
Ibsnerket.   AU druggist* *ell It.
Al Singapore tho post of "Tlger-
Slisv. r-in-<:hierf for the Straits Set-
tlciiiiiits"' has Just been given to a
Frenchman, who has a record of 500
kill.il.
SOZObONTTOOTH POWDER 26c
The s'tlucational system of Denmark is so perfect and popular that
throughout tlie entire country th.Ts*
Is not an illiterato family.
MINARD'S LINIMENT for Sale ErerywHere.
•Some of tho scales for weighing
diamonds are so accurately adjusted
thai a speck of dust or an eyelash
will affect tho balance.
EXCELLKNT REASONS eiist why Dr.
Tho'i.ns' Eel s-iric Oil shou'd lie used by
prsois trssubed with-anectious of tbe
Uinsat or 11111..8, suioa U|Nin the skin, rheumatic pain, corns, bunions or eilenal Injuries. The reason* are, that it is speedy,
pure ind unobjectionable, whethor taken internally ct applied outwardly.
The most extensive cemetery in tho
world is that at Romeiin which over
'i.-HKi.ooo human beings havo    own
interred.
MINARD'S LINIMENT Cures D»M
THEIR PARTING.
•luarnfnl   Farewell   Heard   Only   *T
tbe  mermaid*.
""■ut lime la almost up," b« snid re-
grstfiflly a* bo looked rather gloomily
utissh the whlo subdued blue of oceaa
•hot stretched far awny in front of iheiu.
"Yea," ihe snid.  wllb a  alight  sigh.
"•■■J* a few hour* more and we shall be
•s fnr npnrt front eucb olher aa ever."
It wns late In July, and Ibey were alt-
•"ii; <>u the quiet little piassa of the ad-
tolrablo hotel to which tbey had drifted
together a fori night before. The water
lapped on the beach at tbelr feet ond th*
•" n KtiMs llottcned tbelr wing* against tbe
'*■>• nliove them aa if in full harmony
with (she Denting of their own hearts.
1 wo week* together! And now they
were tss be separated for no one knew
■iow lung. All romance must end some
tune.
"Toniorrow," ahe aaid, "yon will go
back to your work in town'. You will attend thoac Important directors' meetings
that you havo told me of. Then there
nre stuck* lo buy and sell, political friends
'" ins'ei, campaigns to arrange ansl
speeches to think over. Your horses, too.
will sluini your attention, and of course
there arc your club nnd tbe dinners and
"II the other things for n man tn do."
(| 'And you," he sold half plnyfully,
sow, too, will be busy. You have yonr
life work, you know. There ia tbe church
with lis-round of social duties. There or*
tuo societies to which you belong, the pn-
Pers you'a re to prepare, tbe charities you
nre interested In nnd tho literary events
which claim y.w."
let there wns n ray of hope that glls
•ened'ta her woman's eye a* sh* laid her
'"•nd on his arm.
"Never mind, detir," she snld. "Sow*
"■J w« may li'iirn better how to ecouo-
n*'*e onr time. Perhaps when wc have
wen married auother seven years we
■uoil bo able to see more of each other."
WIIilAM   DOEG,  A   PARMER   OF
GREY COUNTY, HA8 A WORD
TO   SAY   REGARDING
DODD'S KIDNEY
PILLS.
The Local Paper Publishes a Column
About His Case—Worst Form of
Rheumatism—Dodd's Kidney Pills
Have Proven a Blessing to Him.
Sundridge, Ont., Oct. 7.—(Special)
—Tho Echo of this placo has published a Bigned statement which cn-rs-
not fail to interest all who understand the full meaning of the word
Rheumatism from personal experience. A representative of that paper
interviewed Mr. William Doeg, a well
known farmer of Strong Township,
who was cured of Rheumatism by
Dodd's Kidney Pills this spring, and
lie gave out thc following statement
for publication :
"For four years I suffered excruciating torture, during which time I
was scarcely an hour freo from pain.
Tlio troublo commenced in my back,
whero it often remained stationary
for months, and so intense was the
pain that I could not He down or
take rest, hut had to sit night and
day in a chair. The pain would then
remove to other parts of my body,
and when in my knees, disabled me
from walking, confining me constantly to my room.
"I wan treated by severe? doctors
and also triod yzxevy medicines, without receiving any benefit. Almost in
despair I feared I would never again
experience the pleasure of being free
from pain.
"Early this spring my attention
was called to somo remarkable cures
of Rheumatism effected by iXidd's
Kidney Pills. I procured a b'jx, and
soon found they were doing me good,
so I kept on, until now I can say I
am a new man, entirely free trom
pain and have continued so evs*r since
being able to attend to my daily duties on tho farm and feel strong and
able to work. I verily believe this
great change was effected by Dodd's
Kidney Pills and I think it my duty
to make this statement pub!' for the
benefit of all alllicted as I was  '
CHINESE PROVERBS.
Dig a well before **ju are thlrt-ty.
The ripest fruit will not t-ii Into
your mouth.
Great wealtb means destroy. Moderate wealth means industry.
Tbe pleasure of doing good is tbe only
one wblcb does not wear out
Water does not remain on tlm mountain nor vengeance In a great irliiu.
To nourish tbe heart tl'-e Is nothing
better than to make the ■      .es few.
Wben life comes, it caniot be declined. Wben It goea, It cannot be
detained.
Good governments get the people"!
wealtb, while gi i Instructions get
tbelr hearts.
Those wbo labor wltb their mlnda
govern others. Those who labor with
tbeir strength are governed by others.
A small bag cannot be mane to contain what Is large. A short rope cannot be used to draw water from a detp
welL
Let every man sweep tbe snow from
before bis own door and noi busy himself about tbe frost of * Is i.elj.-ubor's
tiles.         ^__
Eatress EleratoM,.
To tbe man who ll accustomed ta
buildings whero staircases are s'lll useful as well as ornamental tbe sp-red of
the "express" elevators In Nev/ York
skyscrapers Is disturbing. Rtx-cntiy
an "up state" mnn, who waa oeing
ibowu about the city by a friend, waa
taken at last up to the sixteenth story
of one of tbe high buildings. Hr west
up In a "local" elevator, at mod"»rat*i
speed, but even tbat caused blm te
suffer many qualms before he stepped
out on the firm landing. In coming
down to street level again they took
an "exr-ress." Wltb one switch of the
handle and a few sparks from the controlling apparatus tliey were deposited
on Uie ground floor. The city man
asked tbe oilier If "tbnt was ejulck
enough" for blm. "Quick enough!" he
exclaimed. "Why, 1 might Just as *a*aU
have Jumped."
SNAKE'S TASTE IN  MUSIC.
English convicts got 101b of bread
a weok, whllo paupers recolvo only
7!b.
Rapture Shown by a Serpent Over
One ot t liuplu'a Nocturne*.
"During our first year in Colorado,"
said the ex-ranchman's wife, "my daugh-
ti'r and myself were dcs-Dcrately lone-
■•"me, and for lhe girl's silke more than
for my own 1 urged my husbuud to try
his utmost and gat a piano brought there.
A Colorado ranch waa then much farther from nny point of civilization than
it is today, and for a long time the feat
seemed hopeless, but at last, after long
and tedious effort, an instrument found
its way to our wilderness.
"My daughter hml a fairly good musical education before we went to the
ranch, and after the arrival of the plnno
she spent all ber leisure time at it. One
evening, about two weeks after it came,
she had spent a couple of hours practicing some of Chopin's waltzes; then she
struck into the nocturnes. Chopin is my
favorite among the composers. While I
sat there listening intently, my elbow
resting on a table besisle me nnd my head
on my hand, I felt myself Impelled to go
to the window aud look out. I had heard
no sound, everything was as still as
death, but there was just a consciousness
thai something wns outside.
"I moved cautiously, peered out slowly
and drew back suddenly. A huge snake
was coiled up close under lhe window.
Its body was perfectly still, its bend
poised iu n listening attitude nnd swaying
slightly from side to side, as if in rhythmic movement with the music. 1 did not
sec this all at once. 1 took iu tlie situation after I returned to the window nnd
stood there watching the creature out of
range of his eye and wondering if my
presence woul.l make Itself felt and divert its interest from lhe music. But no;
I don't believe even speech would have
broken the spell. The creature seemed
dazed, entrancs'd, fascinated!
"Afler watching him for a time I went
quietly over to my daughter and without
stnrtling her by so much ns a hint of my
Strange discovery I n-sixd hei to desist
for a tew moments from the minor and
semiweird notes she wns playing and
strike into one or two lively airs. She
disl so, while I returned and watched the
reptile.
"After a couple of minutes of tbe rattling music the snnke began to grow restive. It reared its head, beat it from side
to side and showed other symptoms of
restlessness or anger. The music kept
on; the snake began to writhe and shiver
ns if in distress; finally it uucoiled and
glided away out of sight in tbe underbrush.
"When I told my discovery to the male
portion of tbe family, they were nil ready
to watch for that snnke and kill him at
the first opportunity, but 1 forbade that.
I desired to make a further study of his
love of music, and I did so. I prepared
my daughter to look for bis ndvent again,
and bis snnkeship did not disappoint ns.
Again nnd again we watched him creep
to bis musical rendezvous, nnd ngnin and
again we tested the s[u,ility of his musical tastes. We proved beyond the
shadow of a doubt that low, tweet music,
minor, sad or weird notes, fascinated that
snake, and tbat anything lively or noisy
repelled bim.
"I grew positively interested in the
study and even f.sund myself bestowing
a sort of humi'i. pity on the reptile, but
It resulted in ni good, for tbe other members of the family slssl not share my feelings, aud I must Dnlah my story by saying that the cn*atun''H love for Chopin's
uoctiir-pcs cist bim his life during one of
his visits under our window."
Stats of On io, On v or Toledo, i „
Luc*.* i oukty, I
llunC J. s.hknky makMoath tlmt he !s [lie
twsslor v*rtisers.f the firm of K. J. C**"***"B~T &
Co , do i g I'tudi ess in th • Clt.' of Tsi silo,
s oiintv sn.sl Mul<- afuretta'd, itnsi that stud firm
will isiy lhe *um of UMK HUNllKhD Do I.
I AKN for iMich ssnsi overy caw <>f svsIhi rls th i
s-simsct twcurcJ by the isseot Hai.i.'si'atakrii
tUKB. FRANK J. L'HENKY.
isworn to lefssre me and snlwwi ii ed in m.
s,re«*iice, thl*s tsth siay of Dacsnsl it, A. D., itsm*
'   — , A.W. QLHai-ON,
{ sbaL J. Sutirry Public.
H*M> Catarrh Cure Is tak n internally anil
ten slhec'lv on the liliod ami no cu .h sarlact".
of ths* syslnn.   Suss I lor tcHiiinonUI*, Ires).
P.J CHKsNEY fc UO., Toledo 0
So!sl by Drugg.ats, lie.
Hall s Family Fills are the lost
Socioty novels seldom make a hit.
A novel in order to succeed must be
bright enough to be half-way entertaining
linari's Liniment Cures Burps, Etc
In every 1000 bachelors there are
thirty-eight criminal!!; in overy 1000
married men there oro only eighteen
criminals.
The proprietors, of Parmelee's Pill* are
constantly receiving Utter* similar to ta*
following, which explains itself: Mr. John
A. Beam, Waterloo, Ont., writes: "I never
used any medicine that can equal Parmelee's
Pill* for Dyspepsia or Liver nnd Kidney
Oomplalnts. The relief eiperienoed after
using tbem was wonderfnl." As a safe family mediclno Parmelee's Vegetable Pills can
be given In all case), requiring a caliiartio.
Sometimes a man's appearance
suits a Woman, and there un> times
when his <tisap|ietiranco would please
her moro.
To bo perfectly proportioned a man
should  weigh 2811) for every foot of
! his height.
Sozodont
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
•SoKOdOnt        -        -    . •        •       ol?'
Soxodont Tooth Powder     - W,
l&S&^tBte'"' '»• ■*•■ **
25c.
A shipyard at Ominato, Japan,
still iu operation, was established
over 1,900 years ago.
llloway & Champion
BANKERS AND BROKERS
WINNIPEG.
Write to na for prices of SCRIP.
Got onr List of Lands.
Stocks and  Bonds Bought and Sold.
We can furnish tho exact amount of
Scrip for any payment on Dominion
Lands.   Do not pay cash.
THE
" RYRIE "
WATGH.
Not for a year, but for a lifetime.
Watches that may be handed from
father to son—heirlooms.
The movement of a "Ryrie*
Watch is as nearly perfect as
possible, and yet, it's not expensive.
That is why it has brought to our
Store so many buyers who are
particular about accurate time.
Let ns lend yon onr Catalogue,
showing she msmy «'.ylcs of kulicl
<*"'*:, fine gold tilled, silver and
gun metal 'Ryrie" Watche* In
both (ladies   and   gentlemen'*
sis**
Tbe "Ryrie" Monogram Watches
are particularly attractive.
RYRIE BROS.,
Yang* aad Adelaide St*.,
TORONTO.
DIAMOND HALL, Established IMS.
SHORTEST LINE
VIA
BEST SERVICE
C.STPM.&0RJ.
From MINNEAPOLIS & ST. PAUL
To CHICAGO, T0E0NT0, MONTREAL, BOSTON, NEW YORK
Free Reclining Chair Oars?
For full information as to time of trains, rate:
etc., address T. W. TKSSDALE, Gon. Pass. A*t
or     OHAS. i.CBAY.T.-HVVm*-«A.'*eiit.
P. O. Bor laiii. Winnipeg. Han.
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
TIME TABLE
Canadian Northern Depot, Water Street
4
SB
ill
5-
-Station!
13.41*.
10.4*
aoe
••eO|B<>avs:r,   i ells,  and  inlssrmsyUate
 Staiicsis», Tnr,«day a Thn. sjjay
MsrsleiiHld, \\. •sibourns*, s.tssst.
M'.ne. l**ani*lin sad internis*
sliats* point", Monday, sAedns-j.'
a.on
a.«o
a eu
s.oo
iTTa*
Morrl*.. KmsTKon, fit.
deily   	
Pan), cto.,
fiol.mil, Mli.iiii. lii'lsii.issi lliutnrr
assd   iu.isisl.sis,  Momlisy, »ed-
iu.*.l>y an.) rY'duy	
•fsmulav, I husisds»y, SJiTurtlay
Port-*.-*.* lis Prairie and IlitcrnM*-
iti.is. statitms, Daily except
Sunday
slay, FTl'lav
JTnewhsY, Thurssliy. rt^tniils}'
Wtaalpet-fwls. Mon ,~ Wspsdns^slaT
Tus'S.lay asssi "I hurndny   ...,
Orand WwJMonilay. ffi'dajr _
esdny and rtalu
Bwao River, Erwood and tnteribr
dlaU point*, Wednesalay.
Bsalnrrlay
Bpraipt', Warrnad, ll.*«siiletU) and
ls.i«r»is«llate   Htatlons.   Mon
day. Wsjsb»»sliiiy, KiisUy .....
' Tttssday', •ftwisJay, S.*.tsirday
ih
is.se
"5736
•sio.es
048
10.* ft
'■U.4.*.
*e.4.%
•«.«•>
18.80
D. B HANNA,
Us-ls   Sltpt,
GKO.H SHAW,
'I rat. Mar
ONAWAN PACIFIC sttIlWA\
TIME TABLE
». B,   Mirle, Oven Hia d,  Toronto LV A"*.
oiidK.is>>  Viss i.i.k'-i,  Mon., ihur*
nnd: at     21.M
'i'sii'H , I'ri. asulSu;i.  B.«
Mon's^".1, Tors'iilo, Ns;*» York and
i':i -t, vi»-.ll rail, ilsiiy.  21^0 e.8
l.'.ii     P. ii. ^te    and    liiiormodlate
isi.nls, Mun., Wed. AFii   T.1.0
Tues.,'1 burs, "st Mat  UOJ
ii.it    Poiinro    nnd     i.itorniodtito
is..'nits.'1'usSHTlr !■■■, amll-'ut I*.l0
Moi..,\Vs*sl. ur.'lFil  lt«0
Mo..'in, Ijiio I 'a t", iiin.'t and tutor
niwl.ato Folc!a. Thurs only   7SO 1S.U
Port*i(*sj laPrnlile, Bramlon.Cnlcary
Kelson and all Kood'n- y and Csiast
pisluts. (lallv    7.1521.13
Portnpis U i'i ilrlo, llra-isloii, nnd Intel media:-, i.s.l.sls, fl.-iily ox Su'i 19.10 lt.16
?orI.i(?*la Pni rl*s, Brandon, Mioe-
law ind Intormwliall lioloti dally
exHundai  ,  (WC 1MB
31 id stone, Nooliawn, Mlnnodnw nnd
ints*nncslli»to jsol its, s..*.tly ox Hun.  84010
Sh nl Lnko, Yoi! ton nn i lnt.'rmudl-
,- o points, Mon., Weil, nnd Frl ....   S..1J
Tuos. Thur* , andS:i'urday	
Ua*sld   Citv,    H.imlcta,    Mlnotki.
'i' 'si.. Tliur.i. andtiat	
"su'i'., Wi'd BidKil	
Mm sls'ii, Delor.iluo tsiidlutnrmoi'.luce
|i"'iilH (l.i Ily ox:.sm
Niplulia, Alfinioslii nud lnluiini*dlatc
iioliits.Mcn., Wed.,Thurs. is Bat
Mo'' , Tues.,Thurs nnd Frl ......
aknbcro. Hiiitis, nnd InnrasoMtc
I'nl;'l.'s.slii'iv px Bun	
.\'ii,.,iil:n,M''Hli*., Al'sini'lis nnd lntor
mealatotinlnls,   Mon., Wed, Frl.
Tues., Tiiiii'*!. aud'.il	
l'i|is"s|simi,lis: .:s.ii,Areola mid lilts'*-
ii i il nt" l'ntiilH.   Mon. V«cd., Frl.
Inn.. Thurs. nnd Sat	
Frobyshlro, llir-.li.  Bionlalt,  Ksto
vn i,: nt.	
■Hon.	
Or-.lna.Ht. Paul, Chlengo dally
Stouewnll, 'riiclon..Tiiijs. Thurs, Hut
WestHrl!:Irk ..Mon. Wed, Frl
Wests Ho'.UIrl*. Tues. Thurs, fi.it
l"me.r"s»n Mon, Wed ni'd Prl
8.8
7.40
7.40
7.00
7.S0
7.S0
7.!0
11.10
I2!i
1880
'.,.10
19.10
10.10
lO.Ji
UJO
IH.4H
1A4&
18.46
f.48
13. I
IHJ*
10.0
17.K
,   1'    sn '.I- II
J. W. LKONABU,
(Jon. aui.u
0.10. MoPIIIOBHO**,
Us n. 1'uss. Agent
A FINE =====
TENOR VOICE
Is regarded as a rare n.iisicisl quality and until
tho Williams Piano becoina u factor in musical
circles a really due niano wns almost as hard to
find. Tho WILLIAMS PIANO in now rocogniKd
by professional musicians as an instrument that
conforms to the highest perfection attainable In
tone ami action. Weals sell organs, phonographs
aud Elrlredgo "B" sewing machines.
FORRESTER & HATCHER
Y. M. G, A. Block   —Portage Avenue —Winnipeg
Is This Elegant Spoon
Fullsizo much larger than miration. WOrtll  ASKlllff  jtOr  %
This ologant spoon can bo hnd freo by sendin-* your address. Wo adopt this way to introduco
our Silverware manufactured from a new and precious metni— 7*. nkon Silver. It is auponor iu
every respect to any other metal known to tho *2pili century. Any mspsmsiblo person sending
?hcir nnmo shall reciovo ono of these by mill Ik—It LL-|>o..tn«o prepaid. Write to-day. dont put
itsslf : remcmlxjr procrastination is tho thoif of time iiusl our liberality pi.iy wnno. Our object
i'i niakii« thus remarkable offer is to got a saniiilcof *iukon.Silri;nv(ir«i Into every homo in tho
land. ">mum    « YUKON sSILVEB CO., IM King St, Bast, Torsnsto, Outorio.
•fouiH/ if* hcjutUts <fu> eJits-44 4.tu/t/
*te 49*41/ sULtd/ &*/ jtert A4A*i/ afcua
Jidutsfi'ArtA, +tJ*  ^Jm^Mw/Utl^
(ey&n/jyit0s44 JL> 4n*tt-46*ttfnm*c*/,.
•WIN CASH,|
0
0
O
T
T
R
N
E
E
Q
C
B
U
s
T
N
O
S
H
J
\
 s_ _ FREE—
Wo will give the aoove reward toanyperson who *ffill correctly arrangethef
b abovo letters to spell the names of three Canadian cities. Use each letter but A
^onco. Try it. Wo will positively givo the money away, and you may bo tho \
f fortunate person. Should there be more than 1 set of correct answers, thef
Amoney will bedivided equally. For instance should 5 persons send in correct A
\answers, each will receive |40; should 10 persons send in correct answers,\
feach will rei-eive $20 ; twenty persons, $10 each. We do this to introduce^
iour firm and goods we handle aaquickly as possiblss. BEND NO MONIJY A
\ WrTH YOUR ANSWKR. This is a FREE contest. A post card will do. \
0     *>      Those who hare not resjelved anytnlng from other cssntsfsts, try thus ene.      -       f
s0-a>.^-^^«k>EMPIRB SUPPLY CO., ORILLIA, CANADA."«*v*e*t^*»ve*vf»
Bolleil Rip*.
Althouph plain boiloil rice I* the foundation of all rice* cooking, few people
understand how to obtain ihe best results. Properly conked. <*;u-h kernel
sshoulil remain separate aiul unbroken
nnd nhould swell I.s tliri'i' times its ssilL'i
mil size. First wash ills* rice in Urn
waters to remove the superfluous starch,
allowing It to stanl in Ilie laul water for
four or live iniiiuti's. One-half cupful .if
rice will require two quarts of water mil
two tonsposinfuls of salt. Bring the *m!i
cd water to n I.<>>l nmi drop ibe ric* Into
it crnilunlly no ns not tn stop its Isiiilint
Boll rapidly tor 2.) minutes wtthoit* stir
rins. Then drain tlirou:!i n coImiuIit.
rinse with cohl water IthroUKtl lilt' iidnn
sls'ii. shake il free from the v.ats'i-. ivtrtrn
ll to the saucepan and l.*t ii vt.insl nn
covered on the back of tbe stove for U\<
mlnntoa. This is the basis of ull lin
cs .nkiiig.
The World's Olsteat ncaelionh.
The eldest rosebush iu tIn* eroiW Is nt
Hlldersbeim, nu old tsiwn in Uunover
It was plnntfil more thuu l.flUt) yi'iirs »;»
by Charlemagne iu commemoration of a
visit made to bim by the embassador of
the caliph Haroun*al-ltascblil nf "Aia
binii Nii'hts" fame. After it bud become
a flourishing vine a cathedral was built
over It. the slate of tlse buildinK heinn
doubtful. It is known, however, tbat a
co!!in shaped vnu!t was built aruuiul ita
snereil root* In tbe year SI.''. Ihe vault
mui bush surviving a fire wblcb destroyed
tiie cathedral in 1140. The bush is now
snid to be 20 fs>et high and to cover It'J
feet of tbe wall. Tlie stem, afler 1.000
.viiiis' growth, is only two inches in diameter.
An average man is ono who thinks
he is just a little belter than the
avenge.
Coul is worked so easily in China
thut in Shansi it sells at less thu»
one shilling per  Ion  at  thu minis.
Bickle'H Anti-Consumptive Syrup standi nt
the hi'iid of the list for nil di-U'iisce of tho
throat and lungs. It acts like magts* tn
bieaking up a cold. A i-.-uuh is ■oop subdued, tightness of the chest Is relieved, even
the worst care of consumption Is relieved,
while in recent cn-eN it may be said Defer <o
fud. It in a medicine pnpan d from Ihe
active principles sir virtues of sc.-oriil medicinal herbs, nnd can bo depended upon for all
pulmouary complaints.
The jawbone of tho avcrngt* whatsis "25ft. In length. The tongue of
such a minister will yield a ton of
oil.
MINARD'S LINIMENT Relieves Neuralgia.
Tbo llank of England hns usually
about .C2.r>,000,000 to £30,000,000
of its notes in circulation.
Ko family living in a billons country
should bs) without 1'arineleo's Vegetable
pills. A few (lis-i-H taken now and "hen will
siep tho liver active, cleanse the nlomiich
from all bilious matter and prevent SOUS.
Mr. J.L. 1'riiv, Shoals, Martin Co., Ind.,
write., i "I havo tried u box of Parmeleo's
Pills and find them the best medu-ino for
fever and Ague I havo ever uss.il."
THE RETIRED BURQLAR.
What He Know* Abont tha Vala* est
Small Thins*.
"I can tell you one thing," said the retired burglar, "we gentlemen of th* road
know a great deal more of the value of
the small things of a household than the
families do who own them. Now it would
naturally appear tbat a creaking door
would be an alarm to tbe sleepers as well
as to the person entering a house at midnight, but it isn't so in either case.
"You know there's a saying thst creaking doors bang long. The people who
live in a house that has a creaking door
get so used to it that they never hear it.
Or if tbey should waken they sleep again
as soon as they recognize the sound. The
best work I have done has been in a
bouse where tbe doors creaked and groaned at tbe lightest touch.
"The next best aid to us is a clock. Yon
can have no idea bow noisy a clock is
until you have been without one in your
sleeping room and then start In with one
of those round nickel plated timepieces
tbat you can hear all over the house and
eut in the back yard. I could test the silver on tbe dining table or make a fire ln
the kitchen stove, and that clock would
prevent uny one bearing me. Just so
often it will give a click that would
waken the seven sleepers, but nobody
pays any attention to it.
"But the best bs-lp of all ln our trade U
—bless its little heart—tbe baby! Everybody is so dead sleepy in tbe bouse where
there's a baby that a roll of thunder
wouldn't waken 'em. And If the baby
cries they can't possibly hear any otber
sound on earth. Either wny you take lt
th* baby Is the burglar's best friend, and
we're always good to thc .little shavers."
-Chicago Its cord-Herald.
It's difficult to convince thc unlucky mat) thai then is no such
thing as luck.
Poots mui Inns yield themaelves to
ths* mystic spill of brooiling miMiior-
ies.
KICHARDSON     ft   BISHOP
Dealers     PA PER  W1NN1PEC
Printers'  Supplies
Billheads, Envelopes,Stationery
One inch of rain falling upon one
square mllo is cquivnls-nl to about
17,500,000  gallons  of  water.
There are 28,8l)d juvenile temperance societies In tho British Islands,
with a membership of 2,">.'U1,000.
SOZODONT for theTEETH 25c
fircok ladles aro  said  to have   1H7
different  stylos of dressing tho hair.
J  i.F-il
i -.J*
*;
,-*fj*       {'
1
. *Ii!
'
1  i'U
W. N.  U.  No.  .'145. I
I
THE DRILL, SLOCAN, B. C, OCTOBEK 18. 1901.
itifc
■
■
THE SLOCAN DRILL
C E. Smitherinqale, Editor and Prop.
18 PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT
fJLOCAN,      -      -       - B. C.
Legal Advertising 10 cents a line for
.the first insertion nnd 5 cents a line each
■subsequent insertion.
Certificates of Improvement, $7 each.
Transient advertisements at same rates
as legal advertising.
Locals will be charged 10 cents a line
for each insertion.
Commercial Bates made known upon
•application.
The Subscription is f2 per year, strictly in advance; $2.50 a year if not eo paid.
Address all letters to—
THE SLOCAN DRILL,
Slocan, B. C.
*1ia'bu>
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18th, 1001.
A pencil mark iu the space
opposite will be an indiea-
iioutoyou that ye editor
■considers there is sometbi ng
coming to him on your subscription. Kindly acknowledge  in cash and oblige.
KDITORIAL   CKOrriN«9.
Premier Dunsmuir says he is all
,o.k., and will stay in power till the
.legislature meets. We have his word
for it,   Jimmie likes the ta6te of the
,,eweets of power.
The  new  Liberal   movement  is
. adopting Socialism, recognizing; it as
■ the coming force. The Toronto Globe
is strongly in favor of it and has been
,. supporting it by a series of articles.
Lord Minto and Sir Wilfrid Laurier
.do not get along amicably,  so the
governor general will resign.   His
lordship has made  the mistake of
-supposing he was something more
.-than a mere figurehead and got meddling in things he had no right to.
His action will establish a precedent
.for his successors.
Canada's finances are in a healthy
, condition, the revenue for thc three
months ending Sept. 30 having been
$13,548,000, an increase of $790,497
over the same period last year. The
expenditure in the same time was
•18,083,000, leaving a nominal sin-
plus of $5,464,000. With that sur-
'plus the government should ray their
census takers.
There was no uncertainty about
v the action ofthe Liberal meeting on
Tuesday evening, relative to the
importation of aliens to work in the
mines at Rossland to the detriment
of native Canadians, If the resolution sent to the Ottawa government
accomplishes nothing more.it will
demonstrate tbat one of the old parties is fully alive to the necessity of
.prompt action on a vital question.
•A newspaper is often censured for
. what it publishes,but never a thought
of commendation is given it for whnt
it dees not publish.   Not a week
..passes o'er without an editor doing
Borne kindly deed, either to the individual or community, by refraining
. to mention some incident that would
show things up in an unfavorable
light.   A newspaper's first dutv and
...•care should be to advance the inter-
rest and well-being of the community
in which it exists, and thc smaller
.-the sphere of action the more guarded
it should be.   Peoplo would  do well
, to consider this and it would tend to
make tbem more lenient in their
judgment of the struggling scribe.
' In the light of last Monday's events,
the citizens will fully appreciate The
Drill's silence on a grievous nnd
i uncdifying subject.
CULLINUS.
The  missionary   lecture given in
,the  Methodist church,  Wednesday
rlilght, was listened to by a full house.
•Thesubject matter was interesting
and tbe views excellent.
Mark Manley received word Wednesday that the appeal to the full
.court at Victoria, in the case of Mnn
ley vs Collom, over the Native Silver
fraction, had  been  decided in his
. favor.
'
Re-opening services of Knox Pies
•byterian church will bo hold this
Sabbath, Oct. 20th, when the Rev. P.
Wright, D.D., of Nelson, will preach,
,mornlng and evening. Special col
lection asked to help defray expense
,of renovation.   Good music by the
tchoir.	
Work on the Hamilton.
Three men are employed nt the
•Hampton group, Springer creek, nnd
they will soon have a carload of ore
..out for shipment, tho grade of it being  fully  as  high  as in the past.
Should tho winter prove open, the
Hampton will work straight through,
otherwise it will probably close down
, about December 1.   The Hampton is
t situated ln the midst of a number of
rich prospects.
- DRILL   POINTS.
Hallowe'en is drawing perilously
nigh,
Ferguson is to get a branch of the
Imperial Bank.
A case of smallpox was discovered
in Nelson on Friday.
Died.—On Oct. 11th, the infant
daughter of Thos, Blench.
Gassy Thompson has returned from
the Cape Nome gold fields.
Mrs. E. J. Felt arrived In on Tuesday's train, on a visit to friends.
Sid Norman left for Spokane Friday, after spending six weeks in the
camp.
The Clark vs Collom case was
again laid over at Rossland until the
next court.
This is a peach of a fall, the best
in years, Sunshine every day and
no snow in the hills.
Worden Bros', stable, on Main
street, has been pulled down to make
room for a larger structure.
J. A. Taylor, New Denver, w: s
severely injured Tuesday by a tree
falling on him near his home.
Mails for Nelson and American
points now close at 12 noon; for the
north and Slocan lake points at 8.30
p.m.
Guy Fawkes day, Nov. 5, will be
celebrated by the local Orange lodge
by an entertainment in the Music
Hall.
George Young, a deckhand on the
Kokancc, fell off a gang plank at
Pilot Bay last Wednesday and was
drowned.
Mrs. Dan McLeod and family have
again taken up their residence in
town, having returned from Morris-
sey on Friday.
J. Frank Collom, managing director of the Arlington and Speculator
mines, returned from Oakland, Cal.,
on Saturday.
Mrs. John Black, New Denver,
passed through to Ontario, Tuesday,
having been called home by the ill
ness of her mother.
By the new C.P.R. time table, the
train from Nelson comes in at 12 20
and leaves at 13.20. The boat makes
two round trips a day.
A message of sympathy was sent
by the local Orange lodge to the family of the deceased brother, Grand
Master Clarke Wallace.
The C.P.R. is now running tourist,
sleepers on the Crow's Nest branch,
a service which will be much appreciated by the traveling public,
•
Owing to the Liberal meeting in
thc Miners'Union hall, on Tuesday
night, the Socialist Club postponed
their session until this Friday even.
The license commissioners met on
Wednesday and laid over fur one
week the application for a transfer
of tho license on thc Two Friends
hotel,
The Orange Society paraded to the
Methodist church, Sunday, to listen
to a special sermon, bv Rev. Bro.
Roberts, on the death of Hon. Clarke
Wallace.
Con Fielding, one of the old-timers
in the camp, is in the city, on business connected with his mineral holdings. He is a resident of Grant's
Pass, Oregon.
The British ensign was flown over
the Orange Hall during the week,
out of respect to the memory of the
late Clarke Wallace, head of the
Orange order in Canada.
Billy Callanan arrived in Seattle
the other day from Nome, with n
sack of gold, representing the season's clean-up from his claims. He
will winter in New York.
On account of unavoidable delay
in arriving in Slocan, R. H. True-
man, the photographer, will extend
his Visit till Monday,Oct. 21. Will be
in New Denver Oct. 2G and 28.
The secretary ofthe M. U. General
Hospital on Wednesday received a
cheque, for $250 from tlio provincial
government. The hospital is now
clear of debt and has a surplus in the
treasury.
The Oddfellows' annual ball will
be held in the Music Hall on the
evening of Friday, Oct. 23rd. 1001.
Supper will be served at the Slocan
hotel. All are welcome. Tickets,
including supper, 82.00.
Quite a number of falls have occurred lately nt the C.P.R. wharf, by
persons dropping through tlio open
portions. Monday evening, when
the boat came in, there were three
mishaps. The company should do
something to lessen thc danger.
Mrs. C. B. Taylor, late of Enter-
Alex. Rogers,
Tonsorial Artist.
The Leading Parlors:
MAIN STREET, SLOCAN
Corporation of the City of
Slocan.
NOTICE OP 0ODBT OI' REVISION.
Nutlets Is lisirsiliy «lven that tlis* annual ...Ittlriir
ssf tlio Court of Revision, fur tlm pnrposo of
lionrln« nil i*oiiiislniiits against tlio aHyvsisiinont
for Hiss yonr 11*12, nn rnndo by tbo ASSSSIM of tlio
City of Blo-MB, B.C., Will beheld In tho Council
Hnll, In tlio City of Slocnn, on Frlslny, Novom-
•*or20tl>, UOt, Si HI o'.lock, n.m.
City of Slocan, B.C., Orrtobei lOtli, 10O1.
J. A. POLE?,
City Clerk
prise Landing, has taken ever the
dining room and beds at the Arlington hotel. She has one of the best
chefs in the camp to help her out, and
Bhe is rapidly increasing the popularity of that hostelry. The traveling public and the miners will appreciate this announcement and will
make the most of it.
The retail dealers of the country
have combined against certain wholesalers in Nelson, who have been cutting into the retail business in the
various c^mps. A big meeting of the
retailers, wholesalers and board of
trade was set for last night at Nelson
to inquire into the grievances. W.
T. Shatford is one of the officers of
the retailers' association.
Mrs. Gordon Grant, of Victoria,
president of the W.C.T.U. of the pro
vince, will be here on Sunday evening to hold a Union mass meeting in
the Presbyterian church. Mrs.Grant
is an entertaining speaker and all
should hear her. On Saturday afternoon, at 3.30, Mrs. Grant will meet
tho members of the local Union, and
all other ladies interested, at the
same place.
The Muroutt Branch
of the W.C.T.U.. Slocan,
Meets tha second Thursday in each month
at 3 p.m. Nest meeting in the Presbyterian church. All meetings open
to those wishing tj join.
Miss E. Stouqhtox, Mks.M.D.McKee
President. Cor. Secretary.
H. D. CURTIS,
Notary .
Public.
Mines,   Real Estate, Insurance, Accountant.
Abstracts   of   Titles  Furnished.
Slocan,       -       -     B. C.
New Carpets
and Oilcloths..
Just Arrived.
Furniture, Crockery, Glassware, etc., etc.
D. D. ROBERTSON
icaiCitr Mi Union,
No. 62, W. F. of n.
Meets every Wednesday evening
in the Union Hall, Slocan City, at
7.">0 p.m. Visiting brethren cordially
invited to attend.
J. NIXON,
President.
BERT O'NEIL,
Financial Secretary
Pioneer Livery
and Feed Stables,
81ocan, B. C.
General Packing and Forwarding attended to at the
shortest Notice.
Saddle and Pack Horses for
hire at reasonable rates.
R. E. ALLEN,
Manager
Steel Ranges
for $18.25.
Why be without a rango when
you can get one so cheap ? They
are preforrable to stoves and give
better satisfaction. These ranges
burn wood or coal and will be
set up free.
EJ.
TINSMITH   AND  PLUMBER.
CAHERAS.
, From $3.00 to $50.00.
Also :
Plates, Films, Paper,
Cards, Toners, Developers, Tripods, Printing Frames, etc. etc.
Everything required
to mnke and linish
photogrnphscompletc
J. L. WHITE 6c Co.
DRUGGISTS, SLOGAN, B, C.
CurtiflcatB ol Iirowmls.
v
Little Darrlt Mineral Claim.
Situate in tho Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On the Bouth side
of Springer creek, about two miles
south from the Arlington mine.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur 8. Fai-
well, acting aB agentfor J.Frank Collom,
free miner's certificate No. 37294, intend, 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 ol the above
claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such certiflcate of
improvements.
Dated this 5th day of August, 1001.
30-8 0. A. S. FARWELL
V & M, Get There Kit, V I. O, Keno, and
Accidental Mineral Claims.
Situate in tho 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 sfc M Mines Company, Limited,
non-porsonal liability,F.M.C.No. B4C203,
intend, sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply ts tho Mining Uecorder for certificates of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown grants of the
above claims.
And further take notico that action,
under section 37, roust be commenced
before the issuance of such certificates of
improvements.
Dated this 29th day of August, 1901.
30-8-01     WILLIAM A. BAUER, P.L.S
Monument No. 3 Mineral Claim.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—At the head of the
fifth south fork of Lemon creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. M. McGregor, acting as agentfor Joseph Duhamel,
free miner Bccrtificato B50080,and Arthur
Powys, free miner's ceitiflcate No.B50029
intend, sixty days from the date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
ceitilicate of improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the
above claim.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such certificate oi
improvements.
Daled this 12th day of August, 1901.
30-8-01. J. M. McGREGOR.
Monument So.  t ansl Monument No.   ■"*•
Fractional Mlnernl Clulm*.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Whero 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 miner's certificate
No. BSOl'IIsS, intend, sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements,
for the purjHro of obtaining Crown
grants of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
beforo the issuance of such certificates of
improvemunts.
Dated this Y2\h dav of AuZUSt 1901.
30-8-01. J. M. McGREGOR.
ItallroasI Qroopof Mineral Claim.—Great
Western,   Great   Northern,   (irand
Trunk ansl Northern I'ucltlc.
Situate in the Slocan City Minim* Division ot West Kootenay District.
Where located :—At the head of the
fifth south fork of Lemon creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. M. McGre-
?;or,acting as agent for Mrs.Emma Gray,
ree miner's certificate No.B50095; Tho's.
Blench, free miner's certificate No.
B38388; E. II. Stubbs, free miner's certificate No. 5214*1, and A. R. Bolderston,
free miner's certificate No. B69549, intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder Ior certificates of improvements, for the purpose
of obtaining Crown Grants of tlio abovo
claims.
And further take notico that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
beforo the issuance of such certificates of
improvements.
Dited this 8th day of August, 1901.
30-8-01 J. M. McGREGOR.
Bonanxa No. .1, Kepublle No.2, American
Kagle, Bell Na. i, and Ve Fraction
Mineral Claims.
Situato in the Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Where located:—At the head of
Robinson creek.
Take notice that I, W. D. McGregor,
acting aa agent for L. J. Danes, free
miner's certificate No. M2068, intend,
sixty days from the date heroof, to apply
to the Mining Recoider for certificates
of Improvements, for tho purpose of obtaining crown grants for the above
claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuanceof such certificates of
improvements.
Dated this 9th day of September, 1901.
13-901 W. D. McGREGOR.
Victoria,   Warns  and  Hkookum   Mineral
Claims.
Situate iu the Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Whero located:—On west side of
Dayton creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Albert E. Ashcroft, P.L.8., as agent for the "New
Gold Fields of British Columbia,"
Free Miner's Certiflcatn No. IM003H,
intend, sixty davs from tho date hereof,
to apply to tho Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for the pur-
l*oso of obtaining Crown grants of the
above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
beforo the issuance of such certificates of
improvements.
Dated this Olh day of September, 1901.
4-10-01   ALBERT E.ASIICROI T, IM. S
lliiliy   Itssyal   unsl   I.ssxlssgton   I'l-usstliinal
Mineral Olaims.
Situate in the Slocan City mining ilivi-
Re-opened under
the old management.
Former customers
cordially invited to return
The Royal Hotel,
Cor. Arthur Street and Delanejr Avenue, Slocan.
Building thoroughly renovated
and re stocked with tho best
THOS. LAKE,
Proprietor:
FRESH FRUITS
are now arriving daily and are the
best to be obtained. Our Confectionery has a reputation second to none.
A. C. SMITH, SLOGAN
Sole agent for celebrated Brantford Bicycle.
Stoves!  Stoves 1   Stoves!
Just look up McCallum & Co.'s assortment of
Heating Stoves,   for either coal or wood.
Prices, from - - $5 to $25
Steel Ranges from       - - JXQ up.
This is the best assortment of first-class
stoves that ever came te Slocan. They burn
any kind of coal. Call around and satisfy
yourself and we will do tbe rest.
McCallum & Co.
General Hardware, Slocan.
Agents for Crow's Nest Coal; price delivered, $6.25 per ton.
sion of West Kootenay district. Where
located:—On Republic hill, adjoining
the Phoenix-Viking.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J. M McGregor, acting as agent for Fred G. Carlisle, free minor's certificate No. B3SC71,
intend, sixty days Irom tho date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder for certificates of improvements, for the purpose of obtaining crown grants of the
above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuanceof such certificate! of
improvements.
Dated this 30th day of September, 1901
4-10-01 J. M. McGREGOR
Ex.,   Kit   and   Eye   Fractional   Mineral
Claims.
Situate in the Slocan Citv mining division of West Kootenay district. Where
located:—On Robinson creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. D. McGregor, freo miner's certificate No.
1159(100, acting for myself and as agent
for J. M. McGregor, freo miner's certificate No. B59('07, and A. E. Rothermel,
freo miner's certificate No. U,r>9055, intend, eixtv 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
claims.
Ami further tnke notice that action,
under section 37, roust bo commenced
before the issuance of such certificates of
improvements.
Dated this 30th day of .September, 1901
4-10 01. W. D. McGREGOR
"H'lk Mineral  Claim.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located: Between Springer
and Lemon creeks, north of the
Meteor.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William
Thomlinson, as the agent for Herman
Clever, Free Miner's Certificate No
B38091, ii.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 take notice that action,
under 37, must be commenced liefore the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements
Dated this  24th  day of  September,
1901.
18-10-01 WM. THOMLINSON
J. H.
a a. sc
Provincial Land Surveyor & Mining
Engineer,
SLOCAN, - - B. C.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To J. J. Mulhall, Samuel Prentice, and
John J. Banfleld, or to any person
or persons to whom thev may have
transferred their one-hall interest in
the White Beauty mineral claim, situated between the second north fork of
and the main Lemon creik, Slocan
City mining division.
You are hereby notified that I have
expended the sum of ono hundred and
two dollars and fifty cents in labor and
improvements upon tho above mentioned
claim, in order to hold said mineral
claim under the provisions of the Mineral Act, and if within 90 days from tha
date of this notice you (ail or refuse to
contribute your proportion of such expenditure, together with all costs of advertising, your interest in said claim
will become the property of the subscriber, under section four of an act oil-
titled "An Act to amend tha Mineral
Act, 1900."
Dated this 22nd day of August, 1901.
23-8-01 ERIC LEMIEUX
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To J. J. Mulhall, Samuel Prentice, and
John J. Banlield, or to any person or
persons to whom thev may have transferred their one-half intorest in the
Black Beauty mineral claim, situated
between the second north fork of and
the main Lemon creek, Slocan City
mining division.
You are horeby notified lhat I have
expended the sum of one hundrod and
two dollars and fifty cents in labor and
improvements upon the abovt mentioned mincal claim, in order to hold said
mineral claim under tbe provision*) of
the Mineral Act, and if within 90 days
from the date of thia notice you fail or
refuse to contribute your proportion ol
such expenditure, together with all costs
of advertising.your interest in said claim
will become the property of the subscriber, under section four of an act entitled
"An Act to amend tlie Mineral Act,
1900."
Dated this 22nd day of August, 1901.
23-8-01 ERltJLEMlEUX
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To Thomas Henderson, or to any person
or persons to whom he may have .'(inferred his one third (%) interest \t
the Lone Dutchman mineral claim,
situated on the last south fork of
Lemon creek, in the Slocan City min
ing division.
You are hereby notified that I have
expended the sum of one hundred and
two dollars and fifty cents in labor and
improvements on the above mentirned
mineral claim, in order to hold said mineral claim under the provisions of tlis
Mineral Act; and if within 90 days from
the date of this notice you fail, or refuse,
to contribute your proportion of such expenditure, together with all costs of advertising, your interest in said claini
will become tho property of the subscriber, under section 4 of an Act entitlesl
"An Acttoamend the Mineral Act,1900."
Dated at Slocan, this 18th day of Sep-
temlKsr, A.D. 1901.
20 9-01 HENRY REICHART
Gwiilim 6c Johnson,
MINING   ENGINEERS
AND ASSAYERS.
Slocnn,
D. C
You Can Make
A  Striking  Effect!
By wearim* a perfect fitting Suit,
cut in the latest style and elegantly
trimmed. Such can be purchased
from
A. David, the Miner's Tailor,
near the Postofflce.
Economy with comfort
for your
Eastern Trip_
-VIA-
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Effective Oct. 13th.
Will operate in addition to tbo usual
equipment,
TOURIST  SLEEPING CARS
-ON—
Crow's Nest Seotionj
Leave Kootenay Landlnfr on
Tuesday and Friday to St. Paul
via Soo Line; Fridays only to
Toronto; Montreal, Bo;ton, and
all eastern points.
For time-tables, rates, and full Information call on or address nearest
local agent, or—
GEO. T. MOIR,
Afrent, Slocan City
J. S. CARTER,     E. J. COYLE,
Ti P A A. O- si A.s
Neison. Vancouver.
1

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