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The Slocan Drill 1901-08-02

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VOL. JL.-No. IS.
$2.00 PER ANNUM.
T. D. Woodcock & Co.,
Our Specialties are:
Giant Powder, Bennetts' Fuse, Jessops' Steel,
/liners' Supplies, Adults' and Infants' Baths,
Tinware, Barl>ed Wire, Coal Oil, Paints, etc.
A ton of Al Lime just received.
Big Discount Sale.
ADIES' GOODS at less than cost prices. We won't carry anything over,
and aa tho goods we aro offering were all marked very low, with this
additional discount tliey are bound to move out.   Dome early.
Shirtwaists, - - 33v/3% off.
Outside Skirts,       - - 20% off.
Under Skirts, - - 20** off.
W. T. Shatford 6c Co., General Merchants*
Slocan, Vemon, Fairview, and Camp McKinney, B. C.
first lOiistiiss- ssft-'lru I'l-otsiutloss llyliiw--
Ttslsi ssf I"orisiliiK n Volssntooi- I in-
I'.iiKisil.i -Hai'isr Shop Clissiissi; Ityl "s
Iti-issl a First Tlssis*.
A special meeting of the council
was held on the25th, Aid. Rradshaw
and Barber being absent. The object erf the meeting was the consideration of bylaw No. ii, Imposing a dog
tax and cs'.nblishing ,-t pound, lt
waa duly considered in committee of
the whole, ,'ind wus reported back to
the council complete with amend
meats, on motion of Aid. Nichol uud
Council then adjourned.
Msssstlsiy's *ils*s*Uii<z.
"When the council assembled Monday evening, Aid. Woodcock, Barber
and Worden were absent. There
was ti goodly crowd of spectators,
■"is having been provided fof their
..ccoinmo I .ion.
Tho minutes disposed of, a coin
mun.cation was rend from S. B. Cle-
subjects followed,
council adjourned.
after   which the
HO.liai (ll*1 TIIAIIK
Orn'tis.lxssi).;   isn   lisatitiitlssis   iss
More or less talk has been indulged
in of late in favor of organizing a
board of trade in the city. While all
business men approve of tho idea,
then lacks the Initiative to get the
organization into shape. It is contended n property conducted board
would bo of inestimable advantage
to the citv and surrounding camp,by
securing reliable information and
statistics nf the resources and capabilities nf the dry ore belt and placing
them liefore the investing public; also
pointing out the advantages of Slocan
as a residential and industrial centre.
Take,   for   instance,   the  smelter
question,    The necessity ofa smelter
at sonic point on Slocan lake is dailv
becoming   more    pronounced,   and
inanv there be that state the true interests of the country would be serv- j
ed were the government to establish
a refinery right in the midst of the)
same locality. Here isthe spot where '
works should be.    Kaslo aims to be
a smelter town, but nature is against
it, inasmuch as she is not in touch
-Last. Tour's Shipments Were 2847 Tons—
A Healthy EvIsland** ssf Use Life litis!
"Wealth of ths* l'aiiij,i AH, us; Ion tin.
liiRgest SUIisjii-r..
Shipments from the loeni division
Dealers in Fresh and Salt
Heats, Vegetables and Provisions. Goods shipped to
any part of the Slocan.
Highest cash price paid for
raw Furs.
B. C.
ment, secretary of the local'Miners' ^i:ht,uls'','V'ce!,of "Sffi .xTh..on!>
Union, thanking the council for their
action in passing the fair wage resolution. Aid. Smith moved that the
letter be received and fyled, Carried.
The Canada brig & Book Co.,Nelson, wrote quoting a price of "f 18.r-0
for a letter press and fl.75 and upwards for letter books.   In answer to
Aid.  Nichol's   query,   his  worship !o ,       .
stated th- difference in price of prew SlW!? thc WW P,i,ce •*.'*' *l.smel
big essential to the success of a steel
ter in this district is tin adequate rap-
pi** of dry ore, and that is not available for Kaslo or anv other point outside of Sloean. Knowing this, Kaslo
is seeking connection with the local
division, but it is not likely to eventuate. A glance at the surroundings
here will convince mining men that
SLOCAN,   B.  C.
Has ample accommodation for a large number of Quests and supplies the best of
everything in the Harket.
All the wet ores on the Slocan |
ope pass through here, bit
thoy could as Well be handled and
treated here. The huge deposits of]
silicious ores ot Springer creek, asj
dem i-.i-'r.-itetl by the Artitlgt n, arc |
at once available for Slocan; llrae
Seconded bv'Ald. Smith, and -luaniea of the purest are, wftbintwo
miles ol tlu- elf*,"; iron ores exist m
abundance or,   Kvans,   Lennn   and
Cedar creeks; and tiie place itself of- ]
fcrs Unexcelled advantages In sites,
wat';i" power  and cpmiiiuiiicHtioiis.
All that Is ri -|aired is coke Hild that
can be laid down as dimply here as!
lit Trail,  (JroenwoJil,  or at Grand I
Here is where the work ofa board
of trade woo d manifest Itself. Tabulated data as to the location, extent,
flehslCsuaiid ac-essibility of the various ore* an.l other retirements for
a saielter emll b.c proeursid by iKo
li-i.ir 1 nnd s > placed where it. Would
obtain the desired results.    The gen*
eiai resources of the cffhTp conld bo
looked Into and reliable reports kept
on hand for the benefit of capitalists,
Throng*!! the board influence could
be brought to bear on  the govern-
under former consideration was $5. ] jc!;
Thc Nelson prices for an ordinary1
press and   book were the same as
those   of  A.   R.   Bolderston.     Aid.
Bradshaw favored  buying  off  the
local man, and  he moved  that Mr.
I'lldcrston  supply  pi'rai and   letter
An account if -,"i for fjur receipt
books was presented from .1. A.
Fisher. Bill ordered I'dferred to the
(Innnoo committee.
Win. C'urd & Co.. Loud- h, Out...
sent in an account fsir Sli.80 f -r 2 0
dUR tags furnish.d. liif.-rred to tho
IliiHi.ci- cotiiniiltee.
Tlie mayor said ho would han I
over till monies held by him for tin-
city to the treasurer oil the morrow,
Aid. Bradshaw stating tht) latter's
bonds wore being drawn tip.
The bill of $ti To from the king's
printer ft"!' supplies was left, tu the
li nance committee, all the goods having arrived.
Tho petition from the city barber.-,
asking for the passage of a Sunday
closing bylaw, was then taken up, it
having beeu laid over from two pre .        ,
vious meetings.   The accompanying : nwM f "' ^ls^°in 7?T" *P- W '
bylaw, No. 9, was road * fink Mine. W W^K TS   n S.™
In the bylaw It provides fo. a penalty ' alul *™*™Sf> :lllrt, *• district be-
of $10 for the first offence In breaking :f;,im'.km,W1'  " » LCt f°l*le' cx,eT •
tho ordinance, $20 tor the second. $N   ■»»«> L* *£» *°W Agam.th •■•ugh
for the third, and soon nt the same Ufa**?* u},        1IK): L™«  !c .a,Mlu'-
piopoit.iim; all penalties to be rocov- tIofl8 ol ,llc Slo0**n  *;ku coun!l> e;1n
by  S.S.Taylor, K.C., on behalf of OUR     ORE    SHIPMENTS
Alex. Sproat and F. Mclnnes, of
New Denver, against 0. K. Caldwell,
of Kaslo; R. S. Sawyer, of Toronto;
and Win. Chaplin, of St. Catherines,
claiming the wrongful disposal ot a'l
portion of the ore of tlie Marion mine, !
sacked nnd on the wharf at New Hen-
ver. The plaintiffs ask an injunction j
against the defendants from disposing j
of the balance of the ore at the mine, i
and damages for ore already taken, i
and the appointment of a receiver to
hold the monies realized from the. ore....
already sol I, pending the. result of fcn'tU,: vveck «m°unt to 100 tons.rais-
tl-.e action, This ore was the subject! ing the grand total for the year to
of an action lately tried in the su- -"77:1 tons. Thc Enterprise sent out
preme court nt Nelson, wherein Jns.' ,10 tons „„,, |,..*.s.,notherenrload rendv
Alarino was the  p ,.intifl, and Sproat  , , nn       , ,
and Mclnnes were defendants. <t0 C0I,1C dmvn'   U he-v  lmvc 6cnt aai
; nOO Ions for the year, being fin aver*
Tin-: tahahac uboui*. | age of iO tons a month.   From the
Arlington l!0 tons was shipped, making its tonnage 12240. The prospects
for heavy shipments ior the remainder of the season ore bright, as seV-
1 he Ueview says a number of Spo- el.al p**0pertle8 are sacking ore. Thc
kane people arc interested in the .dry ores arc iu demand and treat-
Tamarack li roup Development svn- j ment charges have been   reduced,
dicHte, whhh is working thc Tama*W1"1* sl'ial'ff Inspects every en-
, „, ...       mi.   ! couragement to shiii.  It requires but
rack near Slocan, under option.   lhe;71t01is to cqual tho total export of
property lies on Springer c.eek. four; last year. To do this will be quite
miles east of Blocan. It is under a easy, as the Arlington has put on ad-
bond to the syndicate for $18,000,and ditional teams for hauling ore and
the bond extends till next April. The the Enterprise has opened up larger
Syndicate has I'JO shares at $100 each, ! bodies of mineral,
whieh arc being paid by instalments. ! Last year the exports from this cli-
i'hat proces< furnishes a steady vision amounted to 2847 tons, made
working fund, while not making an upJ'rom 10 properties. Following i»
abrupt drain upon the shareholders, a list ol tho shipments this jearte
Among the Spokane people interested date:
are J. D. Sherwood, Dudley Lancaster,  0. Me.se,  Dr. liichter, W.  IV  . ,. UNC'
Mitehcni, Dr, lianchett and .Joseph' 5™?5,°."	
e ' Enterprise	
BP?a,1,   ,,  „ . . .   .      ,     J    ,. Two Friends	
John I-. Holden, superintendent "•!  jsiack Prince	
the property, says eight men are  at Bondholdor'......*'!.!',
work.    One crew is working the old Chapleau
Sitpcs-iiilniislvnt  Claims to Huvo SHteesi
Inches s,r Os-.-.
In i
No. 3 level, which is in MOO feet on Speculator..
the ore. Another crew has started a ''hoenis —
tunnel lower down the hill. The * •*- M • ■ ■
vein is a galena proposition. ; |,'*iiu*-,|'1**,l;* •
'•It ranges from four to 10 feet in
width," said Mr. Holden. '*\Venow!
have a pay chute averaging from 14
to lo in. in width, that gives "Jl per
cent in lead and 118 oz in silver.
Twenty tons shipped  by   the owners   . .
some time ago nelt,'il $1200., We are ; m- or« Um) tllc Arlington.
irttting ready  to make a shipment      Material for the  new offices at thc
next nionth.    There   are   about   251 Arlington is being rushed up.
tons of clean  ore on  the dump, and '
loo i!«7;:
MIN lis   AND   MININ-J.
More teams have been put on haul-
we expect to send 60 tons to the smelter. Tho syndicate will put ne-re
men at work."
MININ(i   OKI onus.
Appended i.s a complete hat of the var-
Ore is moving more freely trom the
Enterprise just .now than tor many
months past).
Ike liOiigheed took out a gang of
men   Friday,   to    repair  the  Two
I'tiends tr. il.
J. M. McGregor is surveying the
i records registered at tiielocal rogtS-  ^nunmi.\.l and liai|roj^ Kl.oupSi 011
try office, II. V. Christie being mining
I."    ,,l'iv<.
Jiily22- -Sandon, Ten  Mih*. I) GMe-l.,,     ;,(V-,   . ,   _,  ,. ,.. - -. -1, -. I
I uaig ttnu N I. Uuiiiiing, M '
Lilly, game, 1' t* Gilcrulftt. _ Thos.Andrew.*, of Thornbury.Oiit.,
Treasure, Springer creek, It I   Klrk-| will apply for a cr»wn  grant on the,
Scorpion, close to the li.iinbow.
the Nelbon divide.
Work on thc Silver mountain wa-
•"iiii read has ceased, the government
SLOCAN,   B.  C.
•bffers up-to-date accommodation for the
Public. It is the home of Travelling,
Commercial, and Mining Men.
OETH1NQ & HENDERSON, - Proprietors.
be set forth r.s a summer resort fori
tourists, Incidentally brluging to the
business pooplea trade that is at onoe
desirable and profitable.   Other sec |
liens with not a  tithe of thcaltrac
ered in a summary way.    Bylaw ordered read u Second time at the next
meeting of council.
Aid. Nichol asked for a report from
tho Chief of Polico regarding tlie firdK ,  ,
i,s,,.i-,.so ,.s„   .... i,.,.,,i    'Pi,.w.i,,,.r,..-.   tlons possessed by the slocan have
ouckets, etc., o i liaiHl.     llieenul ic-   , '   ,. J .       . .    . .     ,,
become  amniis and e re led by the
jRets, etc., on Hand,   xneciut
plied that  he had  found 13 buckets
and two ladders, one of which was
broken. Mr. Shatford had given permission for the lire supplies to bo flwcklv comiuen
ders.   ihere are tho c in
trad -, and tho local onvirou-
Onoo   made    kn wn    wmild
icinselvesto tr.tv-
R'ncan who
23—IliiM.-ii Treasure, ln-twi-mi Bondholder ami Arlington, J Campbell*
Tut*.", lieiitoii, close lo  Alpine yroup, I-
Piccolo, Ten Mile C Ayjvtin. " fjonsidci'ablcstaking has'been done
2*1  ■TaCtiraa, Twelve Mile, A Mawlo.    ,,„,.,     Uu, WC(.,. ,„. , ,„. Mimmil „ear
t „„,',', 2nd n   l,-mo.,,  VBrr«l..      : ^ s        ,.,,„.,_   SarveyoM vviu ,iaVi:
27- Nancy, re of Mineral I na by per-] n   ju)i(. |hl(li   .     t    bo-- w]k)
no aioi),.' brant i ollouri. '
Kennoth fr, divide Springer and ten j    N. L<\ McNaught hire filed a declar-
[ilo, W iTiomllnaon. atlon claiming J. McKinnon'e Inter
est in the Hampton group, Owing to
the latter's UcCDSC having run out.
Two men am working on the Neepawa, endeavoring lo prove up the
readings of Brown's mineral finder.
l'lunibob ir, lame, W 11 "Warren.
.^>^ i:s: :.!:*nts.
July 20    Monument No 2, Monument
-...r. -:..:, hi-n.-i. ■;..,•, l-rfffflllJ Corner I*   '      mere are ino e in r-
The lire and ■*W'*(BV0 a b iard of trade wou.d bo an
Tom Armstrong look out a dozen
men Tuesday to build a trail from
Hotel Slecain,
Slocan, B. C, is under the
StiM aid Personal miimit of Jeff Baty,
Who lis ever ready to make life pleasant for those
who tarry within a while with him.
Is te-Jtthed by any trail or road
that run9 into the Town.
Do not go past its door when
you are dry, weary or hungry.
of  n.-laney   avenue.   The tire and  ■**'.•«>»tt °*J"U.VV'"^   3  ,i,
light committee  was  instru.-ted to »dvanta*jo m    he  city    and   uuy
provide  a  laltable  roceptaole   for bI'0U together and organlzi
holding the supplies, and  they  are
also to procure additional pails, Ind
ders and ropes at once.    Authorized
on motion   Of  Aid. Bradshaw   and
The mayor slid \V. T. Bhatford
waa digging a new cellar tinder hi*
premises and, If tho city would pay
tho difference In c I'toge, the eartli
could be used in gTadlfig up Main
street near his store. It would coal
the city between .*f.r> and $10. The
board Of works wns empowered to
deal with the matter nnd make tho
necessary arrangements.
22—-Missing   Link,    Monlon,  Young Oro to the head ol' Lemon creek. The
lenr, lioboken, Fratn-is A, Rosebud.     \ government Hpprppriatcd $1000 for
23   Dryn, Kstlo, Morris, Jlnnie, Bos* the purpose.
two iMi'inti an r siirs.
One oi* ihe mom imp n-ianf wits
which Ikivi-  been  entered  since lhe
celebrated Centre Star mining suit,
will come up for bearing at the next
sitting of the supremo e itu'fe at Nelson, In October, says the Miner.   The I
e im bi lees out of au action-entered
by 8 8. Taylor,  K..C, on behalf of j
the Star Mining Oo,, of Sandon, own-i
ere of tho Hober Fraction and itobbit
l'aw   claims, adjoining   the   Slocan
Aid. Worden then euno lit  andNBtar, fnt $^,000against tho Byron|
took his seat at the board, Hn stated N, Whin- t'o., owners of tlu- latter
that he and the chief of police had | mine.   The latter company are fol
talked over the formation ofa voltin-1 lowing a lend,the apex of which they
teer fire brigade, and he thought iti claim is on their ground .whereas the '
would be easy to get a membership -Star Mining (Jo. Claim that the apex
of 20 young men.    A list of supplies j is on theMlebof Fraction. The plain
for the brigade wna presented.    The | tiffs state that large ipianiities »f ex-
aldermen nil expressed their favor of traordimrilv high grade ore has of
the scheme. late been tuVtou froin their property
Bylaw No. ti, imposing n dog lax ! by the Byron N. White O), The suit'
and establishing a pound, was taken Involves the dlllletilt nnd complex1
up and read a third lime. Bylaw j.pu-stion of tho apex, arising under'
declared ndoptod and was duly sign* tne old falderal law, os all these
ed by Mayor York nnd City Clerk claims wen- Btakcd lu tho years 1891'
Foley. [nnd 1892, nnd tho properties to ques
His worship said he did not thin"
will, 1ii-.ii, Katie, I.ot-.e lHiUliman,l>oii-
ni,- sDopn fr, Pinto, Mttbama.
i |    Eclipse No ^ Iv ior live years,l'todi
olor, lireltn Miu
.1. i.iviii,',sioue \vill bosaa gum*; of
men piittin;* in a trail ta the Lone
Dutchman group, on the Alpine hill.
.-iiiniHC Cr. | ^ '     '
26—Blk.Victorio for threoyears, Skoo- Murdoek McLean, of.New Denver,
uitiii for tines- voars,\Vau for two ywis, secured tho contract for bulldlua the
s ol  y, I oily Nine. addilioii l.i the  olliees at the Alllog*
27.  1,'mli* Dorritt for tsvo yens,Aunty   |,,,n.    Ths- new wing la to !..  liaished
Lolui, l'reis.'u'i for iwoyrars, tliugBilly,  j„ keeping with the main building.
Mutrii-e for  two  veins,   Manxinan, Ivv, I     ,,   ,.   ,,,   ..     ,    , .
Mvrtl, Hatitlngaon, Oornwnll, (ilgli* „H:.E,: ','• 1[i1ullt;,.i"' ?•■!£»*; d ll'°
land i.i-dii, .-iiver cliff. Uiitiv ll^al, Hastinfte Exploration Syndicate, wai
i',s\'.i,^ton fi ae ion, fJlippor No.i, p.i.u-k lu-re Monday In order to Inspect tho
Prince, | Sunlight fraction, owned by his coin
TitAssri.us. ; pany ninl situated near the Kepublie.
July '.".!• Hampton. Ethel K, I'luiii*'*.,! Some exceedingly rich ore is being
Pllvoif Bow, Riid CJaoip l-'irt-, il'-'liinition I taken out ofthe llainpfon, assays
by"N FMoNauHht olnlmlng J A McKhv running as hlgUas GOfJOoz. More
non--* quarter interest In tamo, owing WUj,Hn t^rjrjo vmvxh of ore has been
hit ol hi I ier s llCBM  .
!,,i,li.n   I,, A   Mi \ii ami I   to
Wrighter, for •"■'••wo.
Iron Horse No.', A  1. Mcl.--an and D ment.
Wm  pU-'oked i.p ready   fCf  shipment  hav
1 ing been taken out daring develop
M D 'i.alsl to snme, for |10,000.
The new ci'OSSOttt to the No. 1 yeln
Iron iii.i.-e No'J and London fr, W Dion tliaSpectilnfor is expected to reach
rightor to T A Noble, for |10,000.        ils raufL tlll, „.,,,.k_ nl ,, distance of
lt necessary to pass a bylaw dcnllng
with sanitary arrangemonta for tho
present, ns the general act, would
suffice. Th!s was concurred in by
the aldermen.
Bylaw No. 8, dealing with Bro pro
tectum nnd inspection of chimneys,
wus given its iirst reading.
Au informal discussion on various
t hiii are Mime of tho most valuable in I
the Sloean A receiver anil injune- I
tion has been applied foi iu eonuee- J
tion Willi the suit.
Another Interesting law. suit arts* j
Ifigoutof a mining transaction will i
eoiiu- ii)i at ihe < 'eiolier ftsslsos.whieh
has already boon thc subject matter
of four different notions lu Hie supreme court.   A writ has been isMed
L60 feet from the portals* A record
In rock breaking has been made iu
this drift during tlio past fortnight.
between si** and eight feet of "round
being lu -ken each shift.
Last week's Payetrrnk contahied a
24—Pormlsslon from  Gold  Com nils*
lionet Chiptuiin to .' l-'rnnk Oollomtol
relocate Mineral Pass claim.
R, !'. c.n-eu is coining in for a lot
of abUSO   because  of   tin-   di lay   in
building the Red Mountain wagon
mid. We would liniidiy aiiggcut rcadiihle write-up ef tie Sloean City
ilMtv-ero iropsi- Inquiries made, it mining; division, and the I-i.igo lion
nii"l.t bo found that Bob ta notioored it with afull reproduction. Ihe
11 ,, . at all, but ratlfor tho Miner-1 ni'tldo la ealoulnted to attract atfen-
Graveei pie, who have not come tlontotho dry orn belt, though iti
up with thi ir share of the expense, -1"1-'1 effect Is marred by naccuracles,
iiovaro th v willing to pay the Slo  euchai placing the Arlington, Spec
can standard of $8** dav for road ulator, andpother Sprlngei*creekfiro-
,r|..,(p,( I pcriieson Lemon '.'re' V.
■' *''-ftjj3i f ■ •*•*?.
And then began a life which waa aa
honriy. daily tortnre and martyrdom.
Tbe husband was quick to eee that he
had made the gravest of all mistakes,
that he had bought the casket, bnt
conld not possess himself of the jewel
within, to realize that his wife was
his, bnt that her heart was miles and
miles away and wonld never be his.
even though he were to live for a thon-
aand years. Be was quick to learn that
he would never be the master to teach
this particular pupil to conjugate the
verb to love, and the knowledge, coming
npon his passionate love and admiration
for ber. was aa oil poured upon a fleros
How can I describe those few weeks
which passed between the marriage and
Captain Conway's first departure on a
voyage to the other side of the world t
They were hideous! Mary, who had
been awakened also, waa possessed of
only one desire—to hide the truth from
the mother for whose sake she had sold
herself, to hide from her the knowledge
which had come to her ull too snrcly
that the --eiiiul, bluff, jovial sailor, wit!-
his frank, hearty Ways and his open
handed generosity, wus in reality of a
coarse and calculating nature, which
had taken count of every farthing that
he had expended and who looked to
have payment and interest for every
single coin, to hide from her tbat his
geniality too often meant drink, aud
that hia frank bluffness was merely the
cover for a vindicative and passionate
temper; to hide from ber, in short, al)
that he really and trnly waa
It was not nntil within a few day*
of tbe time fixed for the sailing of Captain Conway's ship that these was actually nny open disagreement between
them, and even then the full measure
of her humiliation and misery cam*
npon her like a thunderclap. It happened that Captain Conway had been explaining to her how she must manage
about money dnring his absence. "The
rent is paid," he said. "And you can
draw £10 a week, which ought to cover
the bare expenses If yon fall short at
the end of tbe month when the wages
are due— Are you listening, Mary?'
he broke off in a voice of thunder.
"Yes, Edward, of course I am listening," said Mary with a violent start
"Then what do you want to look like
that for! Do you want to make me
think yon're pining because I am going f Bah! You're enough to sicken a
man, you whito faced cat"
Tbe girl's first instinct was to start
to her feet Her fingers almost without
ber own will clinched themselves to-
"Edward, don't aay "hat/" the besjran
nervo uiAy.
gether, her cheeks -were as red as peo
niea until, in her anger at such an insult, they faded to the paleness of
death. Then she remembered her moth
er, the frail, weak, feeble soul who persisted in calling Captain Conway her
dear boy and in attributing to him
every noble and generous attribute tbat
could by any chance be found in ths
character of any man, and her instinct
waa to bide it, to smooth things over,
to—to go on living tbe life as she bad
"Edward, don't say that I" she began
nervously "Yon will frighten my
"And if I dot" he cried roughly
"It's always mother here, mother there.
What do I care whether she's frightened or not?"
"Yon frighten mo!" Mary gasped,
and in truth sbe was shaking in every
limb, shaking liko an aspen leaf ln a
"I'm glad of tbat It's a relief to
find I can make you feel something
Wbat did you marry me for?"
"You wanted me to marry you." she
■aid unsteadily.
"I wanted yon I I—I— Yes, and you
laid yourself out to please me"—
"My Ood, no!" abe died sharply,
forgetting for a moment her policy of
conciliation. And then—I don't like to
write It; I don't like to think of it-
then there was a blow—a fall—and
dead silence, only broken by tbe deep
drawn, gasjUng sobs of an outraged and
broken hearted woman.
For a moment ho aaid nothing. Then
ho r-eoucd to poll himself together, and
be put out bis hand to help her. "1
didn't mean to do that," he said
shamefacedly. "I ought not to have
done it You drew it on yourself, Mary,
but I'm sorry.  Kiss mo nnd befriends.'
She put his hand aside and rose to
her feet without aid. and there thoy
Stood facing each otber, ho flushed and
ashamed, alio with tho mark of hia bund
npon her faca
"You strnek me!" she said Pt Irst
Her whole face and being were changed
From a pnsBive martyr sho hail become
an nccntdng spirit. "Yon—strnek—
met' The words hissed out like whips
cutting through the air. The man
shrank a little as be heard.
"I forgot myself." he muttered snl
lenly.     "I  admit  it      I want  to be
friends "
Tho girl's gray eyes were fixed npon
him and seemed to look into his very
soul. "You told me yon would teach
me to love you." she Biiid with intense
scorn. "Yonr wny is rongh and ready
I congratulnto yon upon your success.'
"Mary," he burst out. "You never
did care—you've cheuted me"—
"Cnro—I?" she echoed "/Yon are
strong for a man—I am not even strong
for a girl, for all uiy life has been passed in sitting at a desk. Yon may kill
mo if you like. I daro say yon will, und
I shall not mind, for at least it will
tako me out of this. But ut any rntc^l
will tell you on* thing I have hated
myself for not caring. I have never
ceased to reproach myself for bavin;*
loathed you. Now, with all my heart, I
thank God for it."
When Mary Conway uttered those
scathing words, "I have nev.?r censed
to reproach myself for having loathed
you. Now, with all my heart, I thank
God for it," they were followed by a
long, dead silenca She, slight and frail
and ashen white, stood boldly fronting
him, her eyes filled with intensest
scorn and showing no shred of tbe fear
with which her heart was qnaking; he,
divided between rage and astonishment, just touched with shame that he
snoniti have raised Iiis hand to a woman,
and tbat woman his yonng wife. So
they stood nntil nt last he fonud words
with whieh tw speak.
"So you loathe me, do you ?"
An older or a wiser woman might
have given a softer answer than leaped
to Mary Conway's lips in reply. "Yes,"
she said harshly. "Only loathing is too
mild a word."
"But you married me! Yon were
willing enough to marry me!" he said,
gnawing at his nnderlip viciously.
"Willing! Never!" she flashed out
"I married yon, it is true, with feelings of gratitude, with a desire to do
my best to repay you for the money you
had laid out, with a belief that you
were kind and good if uot the lover of
my heart nor the husband of my imagination. I have learned since that there
was no need of gratitude from me to
you; that there was no kindness or
goodness in tbe help you gave during
my mother's illness; that every day the
nurse remained, every drop of wine
my mother dran'v. every strawberry
she ate, was entered into an account
which I was to pay one day with my
very heart's blood. Well, you have had
your pound of flesh, you have bought
your wife, and the bargain is complete,
the debt all paid. Today yon bave
broken every bond, every link, every
chain, between us I bear your name:
that's all."
"Is tbat your last word, Mary?'
"Yes, my last word. No, I am not
afraid of you. My poor little frail body
is afraid, horribly, desperately afraid
of you. but my heart and eoul and all
that's beat of me—never—never—
"You'll be glad when I'm gone?'
"You'll never remember anything of
what I did for you?"
"I shall always remember you as the
man who struck me."
"You'd like to be free of me?'
She drew a deep breath more signlfl-
imnt than words He laughed aloud, a
laugh void of merriment, such as one
might hear from the fiends in hell
"You'd like me to provide for yon
perhaps? To make you a suitable allowance and clear out myself, eh ? To leave
you and your old mother"—
"Leave my mother out ssf it!" sfaa
cried fiercely.
"Ob, I've no wish to say anything
against hert" bo retorted. "To do her
till justice, she's always been appreciative enough of me, a thundering deal
more so than yon have Still sbo'a thora
She's got to be reckoned with, to be
provided for, and you'd like to see her
end her days in comfort"
"I waa satisfied enough with my life
before you cntiio and made her dissatis*
fiod with the provision that I was abls
to make for her. Yon took away ray
living. It is but right that yon should
provide for both. You did nothing with
your eyes shut."
"Nor you. Well*— I do provide for
you both—I shnll continue to do so.
But there's a side to my part of tbe
bargain. I didn't look to provido for a
wife, to say nothing of ber mother, and
to keep away from her, and I won't do
It You've no witness that I struck
you. And it wouldn't sound a likely
story anyhow. I'll go away today Instead of Monday, for I'm sore and angry
and not master ef myself, and neither
aro you. But I shall come back again.
I shull come home again, and you'll receive me as if nothing bad happened
between us I'm sorry I forgot myself
jnst now. and for that reason I'll give-
yon till I come home again to pull yourself togeibor in, and after that we will
begin again oa if nothing had happened."
"I shall never begin again as if nothing   had   huDiieiicd."   she oxclaimod
passionately. "How could I? Yon
struck ma So Ion-* as you were only old
nnd rough and—und—distasteful to me,
I endured you. But you have gono beyond"—
"Yon took me for hotter or worse."
he interrupted.
"I know it, bat I did not bargain for
its being all for worse."
"We'll see about thnt," be said, with
• sneer. "It'a easy work talking of
Wliat one will or one won't do. You've
left yourself in a cleft stick, my fine
little lady wife, and I think when you
come to facing the world from the very
bottom of the ladder with your invalid
mother, who has got used to a comfortable way of living, you'll find it harder
than you think for. It's one thing to
talk large about breaking loose, and it's
another thing to do it with your handicap tied round your neck. Anyway,
that's my last word. I've made up my
mind. It's a cose of my will giving way
to yours or yours breaking down to
mine. I don't intend if there's any
breaking down that it shall be on my
Ho did not give her time to reply, but
went out of the room with a great bustle, nnd the next moment she beard him
giving directions to tha servants about
his baggage. A few minutes afterward
she heard him go out of the house, and
then came the sound of her mother's
voice calling to her. N
"Mary, Mary, where are you ?'
"Here, mother Do you want anything?"
She ran down into the bright little
entrance hall, to find her mother, who
still dragged one leg a little, holding on
to the doorpost of the drawing room.
"My poor child! My poor, darling
ohildl What terrible news!" iho ex-
cjiimed. She was smartly nnd d**'t>tl]y
dressed and looked very prstty as she
stood ther*
"What terrible news?" asked Mary.
For a moment her heart stood still, for
she thought that her husband had blurted out all the truth ln his anger.
"What news?" echoed Mrs. Hamilton. "Why, that dear Edward has had
a telegram which will take him away
from us today instead of next weak.
Try to bear up, my poor darling I"
"Yea, I will try, mother," said Mary,
feeling almost ready to let herself go off
into wild shrieks of hysterical laughter
at the irouv of thu ait nation
"In the first flush of yonr married
happiness, too." Mrs. Hamilton said
mournfully as she dragged slowly back
again to ber sent by the window. "Of
course duty is duty, aa I said to tbe
dear fellow."
"And wbat did he say to  that?'
Mary asked the question involuntarily.
"Oh. he is always so full of his
quaint, bluff humor!" replied Mrs.
Hamilton, smiling tenderly at the recollection. " 'It's no use keeping a mill
to turn, mother,' he said in his hearty
way, 'unless one finds grist to put in
it' Dear fellow I"
Mary sat down at the other side of
tbe window and got out her embroidery
from tbe smart workbasket Mrs. Hamilton looked at her with astonished eyes,
first at her and then at the bit of dainty
work in her hands
"Are you not going ta help Moun-
cey ?'' she asked. It was a point of honor
with Mrs. Hamilton that Mary's maids
should be called by their surnames, although both of them detested the custom.
"No, mother. Mouncey has all instructions from Edward."
For a moment Mrs Hamilton kept
silent But at last she burst out impulsively. "You are very strange, Mary I'
she cried "When your poor father was
going away, I always arranged every
little detail for him with my own hands,
but you sit there as coldly as if you had
been married 20 years instead of this
being your first parting with yonr husband, little more than a bridegroom."
It must be owned that tbe girl felt a
thrill of disgust go through ber at her
mother's words. A wild prayer half
formed itself in her heart that this first
parting might be the last, and an alluring picture of a quiet grave, with the
inscription "Mary Conway, aged 23,'
on the headstone, slipped sweetly
through her mind. She even smiled,
heartsick as she waa aa she answered
ber mother's plaintive and wondering
"Ah, but you see it was different
with you, mother; you married for love I
Edward doesn't keep me to pack bis
things for him. Mouncey will do it better than I."
"It is most strange," said Mrs. Hamilton, "but of course we express our
feelings ao differently. Yon aro so like
your poor father and not in the least
like mo. He was always so quiet and
reserved—Just as yon are."
"One cannot help one's nature," said
Mary, trying to speak with indifference.
"And of course we have known all along
that Edward would have to be away a
good deal A few days more or less
make little difference "
"Ah, well, it is all for tbo host that
you do take things like that!" said Mrs
Hamilton, distinct reproach in her
tones. "I should never have done for a
sailor's wife; I should have broken my
heart every time he went away."
"God tempers the wind to tbe shorn
lamb," said Mary.
She felt that the remark was flippant,
even unfeeling, and yet tho effort which
she was putting upon herself was ao
great that it was only by the must so-
vcre dotorminatlon that she was ablo to
keep herself calm. The thrill of compunction was, however, thrown away,
(or Mra. Hamilton's shallow mind was
not capable of taking in two ideas at
tbe same tima
"Ah, yes, truer words were nover
spoken!" she remarked. "I often wonder what I shonld have dono if Providence hnd not sent dear Edward onr
way. I shuddor to think what my life
would hnvo liecn, ill aud ahum all dny
In that miserable little houso in that
dreary, sordid neighborhood."
"1 should have mado other arrangements    I should  have dono my boat,'
lid Mary a littlo Indignantly.
"*es, nariing child, I know yon
Would." Mrs. Hamilton returned in un
indignant tone, as onu might speak to u
feeble person who bud tried to stem tho
river of life and hud failed utterly.
"Bnt mercifully—and truly the ways
of Providence ure wonderful; I feel it
more and more every duy that I live
—mercifully God did think fit to temper
the wind to the shorn Iamb, or the
shorn sheep, aa one might say in my
case Mary, what have you done to
yourfaco?" She asked the Inst question
in a totally different voice Mra Hamilton was always two people at one and
the same time—the artificial fine lady,
who wus given to preaching little t-er-
monettes all in platitndes. and the shallow, self centered person, with a keen
eye to the main chance of No. 1
Mary started at the direct question
She was accustomed to hearing her
mother babble aimlessly on from subject to subject, but a change of tone
u) ways called for attention. "My face?'
she said slowly, putting up her baud to
the red mark.    "Oh, it got knocked!"
For half a word she would bave burst
out with the whole story, but in ber
sudden upward glance she bad noted
Mra Hamilton's serene, well satisfied
expression, tbe look of care and attention which pervaded her whole person,
her smart gown, her dainty little coquettish cap. All these things meant
money All theso little details were as
the breath of life to the shallow and
narrow soul who had never before
known what it was to revel in a fairly
good incoma As the conviction came
home to her Mary's heart failed or her
better nature prevailed, so that she kept
tbe truth to herself.
"It got knocked." she said evasively,
and Mrs. Hamilton was satisfied. She
went into a long dissertation of how she
nss'-e had run against a closet door in
the dark and of how "your poor father'
said that her face looked exactly as if
some one had struck her, and in the
midst of this Mary suddenly remembered something that would carry her
up stairs, and once in the shelter of her
own room she '.ought with her pain
and misery—aye. as desperately as any
martyr fought Witn bensta of old in the
amphitheater of crnel Rome.
It was hard work, hard work, this
martyrdom of hers, a voluntary sacrifice for a mother Incapable of appreci-
•.tinf a nature finer than her own; it
svas uounity tnro**rn away, consideration for one who never considered any
one but herself Some glimmering—and
it was only a ,?' .ramoriiig, for our
knowledge of r.anres with which we
have grown up cones but slowly and
tremblinglv — cause to her wben sho had
calmed herself noi forced herself to go
down again to th<i pretty drawing room
which waa par*, of her prison.
"Frozen, per darling," she heard
her mother say, "quite frozen. Be very
tender with her, dear boy; she has a
highly sensitive nature and fecjs things
terribly. Those who can sob and cry
get off very easily in this life, my dear
Edward, bnt it is the quiet, undemonstrative o who feel. My poor darling!
My heart     ~.es for her."
The actual parting between Captain
Con ..." and Mu»y was got over more
easily than she bad feared. She had
bosii afraid that Mrs. Hamilton would
be present to tbe last moment and that
sbe wonld inevitably discover at least
something of lhe true state of affairs
between them. Fortunately, however.
Mrs Hamilton was dominated by a
keen desire to spare herself any needless
excitement, ao that she ensconced herself in ber favorite chair in the drawing room wind iw and bade farewell to
her son-ir- sw iu that place
"Go to the gate to see tbe last of the
master." sbe ••aid to the two servants.
"Mrs. Co..way is feeling the parting
terribly, and it will be less hard for hor
if sbe has no ono to look on."
The two girl-* w.*re not a little skeptical as to tbo depth of tbeir young
mistress' woe, tut tbey fell in with
cheerful obedience to the wishes of
"missis' mother" ard went off to thu
front gate, leaving the husband and
wife to port withou* onlookers.
What actually took place was this
Captain Conway went into the drawing
room to say goodby to Mrs. Hamilton,
enduring her tears and clinging embraces like a true Briton. "I'll take
care of her, dear boy," she whispered
brokenly.  "My poor, poor child!"
"Goodby, mother," he said, briefly
"I haven't a minut**-1 to spare.  Goodby
Take care of yourself."   And then he
went ont of tho room, closing tho door
behind blm.
"Well, goodby, Mary," ho said, holding out his hand to his wife
"""Goodby," said Mary, withont looking at him.
"You haven't changed your mind
yet?" be asked.
"Not in tbe least"
For a moment ho said nothing. "You
littlo devil," ho hissed at last between
his teeth, "you're prottior and more
fetching than ever!" He caught hold of
ber and held her closely to him. "Do
you think you are going to keep mo at
arm's length forever? Not a bit of it! I
lovo you ten thousand times more for
being such a little dovil as yon arc. All
the other women I've over known are ua
tamo as new milk compared to yon.
There's no mistake about your being
like strong drink to a man. You'll kiss
mo bofore I go?"
"Not II"
HI* Obedience.
Irate Mother (to naughty little son)—
Freddie, you nre n very naughty boy.
How dare you tell your aunt she's
Freddie—Boohoo, so alio Is.
Irate Mother (smnek, amiicIO-Dnn't
you dure any tbnt again! (lo nt oneo
and tell her yon nre sorry.
Freddie (a few minutes) Inter lo mint)
—Auntie (boohoo), I mn so sorry you's
Tins Imis.sitaiis-s. tsi  tlss* llritlsli < ssluiiililsi
illisikssl lo Use Westell! l'tisitscr.
Tlio following letter, of deep interest to tho settlers of Manitoba ami
the Northwest Territories, appears in
tho last issue of the Nor'-West Farmer :
"It is probably no exaggeration to
say that Alberta, from Cardslon to
Edmonton is filling up moro rapidly
than any other section of tho Northwest. A great many settlers from
tho United States, possessing both
capital and experience, aro coming in;
and aa the best of tlio free homestead
lands south of the lino are about exhausted, there is every reason to believe that this movement from the
States is destined to grow at a constantly accelerated rate. Tlio Americans come hero in order to obtain
cheap land ; they sell their fuinis in
the Western States for 830 or i"40 an
acre and buy largo blocks here for
$8. lt is a good stroke of business
for farmers with big families.
"Obviously, however, the future
well-being of these people, with the
growth of the migration turns upon
tlniir ability to obtain a profitable
market for their pro-ducts. The market of Southern llritiali Columbia.,
with its gold and silver mines, absorbs a great deal of tho beef, buy,
oats, poultry, eggs. Hour, otc, raised on this side of tlio Rockies; indeed, but for thn development which
has taken place there Wo should
hardly havo witnessed the rapid settlement now going on in Alberta.
"1 am not a protectionist, but a
free trailer in principle, nevertheless
I think that henceforth the Dominion
Parliament should take eVury reasonable precautions to preserve the British Columbia market to Canadians.
Wu cannot hope for profitable fanning in these parts without it ; and
it is a platitude to way that if farming does not pay, wo need not look
for immigrants from the United
States or anywhere else. Permit me
to state tlie case as 1 find it in the
Trade and Navigation returns of lust
"The foreign goods entered for
consumption in British Columbia
amounted to $10,300,000, of which
no less than S6,40O,0OO worth tamo
from the United States. Thc American bread-stuffs imported amounted
in value to $1(55,000; eggs, $57,000;
hay, $54,000; bacon ami hams, $3:27,-
000; poultry, $10,000; canned meats,
$40,000; potatoes, $23,000; tomatoes and other vegetables, $«0,000 ;
horses, $45,000; sheep., 106,000, an,l
so on. Tho imports of bread-stuffs
included Hour, $58,000 ; bran mid
feed, $50,000; oats, $12,000; |sea.s
ond bs*ans. $15,01X1; wheat, $14,000.
All told, the agricultural products
iinril live animals with meats Imported from the United States amounted
in value to very nearly $1,000,000.
"Aa you are aware, farm prod nets
raisesl on this side of tho boundary
are practically shut out of the United States. Their specific ami nd valorem duties are higher by a good
ileal than ours, and, what is mure,
the valuation upon which their ml
valorem duties are levied is usually
excessive. The Ounadinn duties were
framied on the basis of prices in the
older provinces. For example, the
duty of $2 per ton on hay amounts
to something in tho oast, where the
price of hny Is $10 or $12. but it
amounts Io little In British Columbia whore hay coming from Idaho
and Washington ssills at the mine*
for $20 or $iM per ton. The Unit.'d
Stntes duty on hoy is $4.
"Again, the Canadian duty of 3
rents per dozen on eggs looks big
in tlie older provinces, where the farmer gets 10 or 12 cents for them.
On the other hand, It cuts no figure
to spefedc Of in Southern British Columbia, where, eggs frequently sell for
110 cents. The United States duly on
eggs is 5 cents. Where ad valorem
duties are imposed by us tho customs valuation approximates to the
fair market value, but tho American
customs, on tho Montana frontier al
any rule, places a valuo on our stuff
which can only bo characterized as
exorbitant. I know a case where
Canadian vegetables going into Montana were valued nt 75 per cent in
excess of the current market price
at Mucleod and I'ineher, so that, the
duty became prohibitory Tho Canadian duty on potato-.*. Ir 15 cents
|rcr bushel, tho American 25 ; Cniui-
dlan duty on butter 4 cents, American 6] Canadian ou dressed poultry
'20 per  cent,  American  B  cents    per
pound; Canadian on live cuttle **o
Iter cent, American 271/;,; Canadian
on horses 20 per cent, American isn
per head
"1 am not advocating reciprocal,
of tariffs, which would be us absurd
as impracticable. I should not favor
protective duties at all if we 1, til
reasonable show to soil in tho l]n|.
ted States. But as wo are oxcluti J.
from that markot by a Chinese wtil'i
and havo no market save that a'i
British Columbia to look to, it -|,,(.s
seem to me that the Canadian ^arin
on certain farm products ought to tv
increased, and must bo ^increased ii
wo aro to peoplo Alberta.
"A glance at tho map will shew
that on tho American side of the*
boundary there are largo ferui..
tracts within a comparatively sUsirt
distance of the mining eonlrcs of
British Columbia. All things considered, Canadian Pacific rates :t.|,,
Alberta to Fornio and tho Koo',.n,ivs
aro o,uilo reasonable, but witn ii;,.
multiplication of railwayB nuinlni.
south the Importation of Xa.-x ,-,.',{
farm pro-duets is certain to grow.
and the more the Aiuericuiis sell unless, I suppose, will tho British Columbians buy from us. You may sny.
if you like, thut I am asking parliament to light against nature, thnl
the natural market of British Columbia alike for sates und purchases
is soutlt of the line, and we Ituve in,
business to interfere with that hcav-
cn-ordaimnl dispensation. Aguinsi
argument of this sort, which l admit
to be weighty, 1 set tlie fact which
cannot be got over, that., If fanning
in Alberla Is to pay; we must bo
able to sell our wares in British Cssl-
timliiu, since we have no other market to sell in; whilst if that fails
and farming ceases to be profitable,
then -we aru woiiout. hopo for the future and one of the choicest spots
Hold's earth will cense to attract
Pincher Creek, July 10.
Winnipeg, July 20,,-Alono and tm-
cured for, Thomas Winters, an old
resident of this city, died iu his humble abode on Prim-ess street on
Thursday night. Ho was found dead
iu bed yesterday morning. Heart
failure is believed to havo been the
Coroner Benson was called in, but
it is scarcely likely ho will demand
an inquest.
The deceased was lately in the gen-
erul hospital, and was discharged as
cured. He was subject to heart failure, and that, no doubt, caused bis
death. The Veterans' association, of
which deceased was a member, will
have charge of the funeral.
The old man evidently knew his
end was at hand, for attached to the
fence post at his residence was found
a note written ns follows ; "Will
some ono kindly tell the police that
an old man lias died here." Beside
the note was a small piece of crape.
New Haven, Conn., July 20.—In a
squall off Captains Island yesterday
afternoon the sloop yacht Venitzia,
of Philadelphia, bound for Newport,
was cupsized and only two persons
are known to have been rescued.
On board the yacht wore Arthur
Coburn and his three daughters.
(Hisses Ida and Anelte, ami Mrs. W.
T. Spanker, all of Philadelphia. A
crew of three men were also on I In*
crew of three men was also on the
Mrs. S"sunki*r ansl the steward of
the boat, were picked up by ths; tug
l.ertrude. Captain T, C. Brown, and
brought here this morning. The rest
of the party are believed to have
bOl'll   lost.
Baulte Ste. Mario, July 20.—The
big iron mine at Miehipicoten, owned by the Clergue syndicate, has been
"jumped" by Julius lieorge, a prospector, who re-staked the properly a
few days ago.
Tlie mine is est hunted to be worth
between $to,000,ooo and ""15,000,-
000. I.'sorge s-luiuis Ills' company has
not owned the mine which It has
been operating lhe past year under a
miner's license.
A patent, was applied for but iinil
not been granted at the time of the
re-staking, and (leorge alleges thai
at tlie expiration of the proper period tint cuiiipn.iiy hud ii.it. complied
with the law, und It was therefore
an bpetl clulm. (Josirgs. re-staked tbo
claim one morning at daylight. Mr.
Clergue is  in tho cast.
Just atthe threshold of Womanhood, that trying; period
when the whole system is undergoing a complete change, many
a girl falls a victim to Chlorosis or Green Sickness. Her disposition changes and she becomes morose, despondent and
melancholy. The appetite is changeable, digestion imperfect
and weariness and fatigue are experienced on the slightest exertion. Blondes become pallid, waxy and puffy ; brunettes
become muddy and grayish in color, with bluish black rings
under the eyes.
Examination shows a remarkable decrease in the quality
of the blood. Iron and such other restoratives as are admirably combined in Dr. Chase's Nerve Food are demanded by
the syrtein. The regular and persistent use of Dr. Chase's
Nerve Food cannot fail to benefit any girl or young woman
suffering from Chlorosis, feminine irregularities or weaknesses
resulting from poor blood or exhausted nerves. It reconstructs wasted tissue, gives color to the cheeks and new . vitality to every organ of the body.
Fifty cents a box, fl boxes for $2.50 ; at all dealers, or post^ paid
from Edtnanson, Hates & Co., Toronto.     Agents wanted for Dr. Chaso'""».
Last and Complete Receipt Jlook and Household Physician.
-J mmi*d
^iV«. ».
The Drill.
\ Siij Letter from a Lady Whos*.
LSusband Was OSsslpated.
How She Cured Him With o Secret
"I had for years patiently borne
He disc-race, suffering, misery and
privations duo to n-y husband's
drlnkiiig habits, Hi-nrinir of your
marvellous remedy for the euro of
tlrtitiK itness, which I could give my
husband secretly, I decltl tl to try it.
I procured u package unsl mixed it
in his fsioil and COfloo, and, as the
remedy waa odorless nnd tasteless,
bo did not know what it was that
so quickly rclieVfsl his craving for
liquor. lie soon 'ghn to pick up
flesh, Ids appetite for solid fossd rc-
turned, ho sLuck tc. bis work regularly, and wo now havo a happy homo.
After ho was completely cured I told
h.ui what I had done, when ho ac-
knowl dged that it bud bum his savin-,', ns he had not tho resolution to
break off of his own accord. 1 hearl-
lly at'viso all women alllicted as I
wns t.i ';ive your remedy a trial."
SENT Ft**-**-* TO Ali..—A sample
packa'*o of Tasteless Samaria, proscription SENT PItEE with full pa»
tinilnrs in plain sealed envelop©. All
letters considend Mtcivdly confidents.:!. ,\ildress The Bamnrla Remedy
Co., 30 Jordan 8! root, Toronto. Ont
Woman's Christian Temperance Unioi
Letter from Mrs. Ccor*j Grant, of
Paisley,- Out., giving paid ulars of
it cure effected by "Samaria IYesciip-
ti- n," result in.j in as use and adopt-on l*y the I'nis bJ Woman's Chris-
ii.ui ToinprTatoco I nlon.
Pals! *y, (.:it„. December 11th, lPOO.
riio !-.iniai a it. liu-dy Co..
80 Jordan Street, Toronto, Ont.
Pear Sirs.—-I p. en ! o. few linos to
5-011 korua tiin • at'o,—as a member of
the 1. in; 11 at,.s.s cause, l wrote for
information; at that Lltfu) 1 had in
lay mind 1": ;- 1.11 -. whose son wan r.
gri-at cauao of anxiety and troubloon
i' soiint of i.i- drunken habits, 1
strongly urg.d lis'* frl :.ds to try ihi
r. in. .ly I t.uv advertised in Uie To-
riiiito (ilsi'n-. They did ko. It Was
the S'Kiimt-ia. ItVmedy that was ad-
Ministered .-uu! I iu". pletisid to inform ihe Company !ie 111 'illcine »;,.*
helpful; ll*. - young man hns not
drank a drop piaco, breaking off from
old companion.*.: and ipeclol praj'i rs
on his behnlf, nil aided ln breaking
Ui-- chains.
At tlio last meeting of tho W. C.
T. U. here, I ii..roduced your lnnli-
Clne for this cure of the liijuor habit.
Mid a resolution was pasKeil, 'That
Inasmuch as it is the aim of thla organization lo liolp iho poor Inebriate.
Wo should recsiuiu-.. nil this r.-'lis-sly iu
homes where parson* are n.i licled to
tlio uso of inis.xii'.itin:, "quors."
Now, Klra, with lug yon a s icc-asful
career in your nobis work, and f.til-
l»g that assistance can bo given in
Hi-- proelneta su* liome by the hand of
innili. i* or wife, trusting God may
"i"'a up useful avenues for your la-
bora,    Yours v.-ry respectfully.
(Slgncdl      MH8, OEOnOE GltANT,
On In-half of l'alHlcy W. C. T. U.
ntisiti. ts'stliiionlals ansl nrlou swiili in nUli
so'Ui'd 'tiYn'opo. I'.'is-lnqs, i.^ stamp. Address
"HI-. HAMAHIA ItSMEOf 0o.,n<>Jisr.lnii Kt
  TORONTO, Ontnili
Beforo marrlago a man yearns fs»r
woman and afterwards ho earns fa*
•"kvkh and Aaua and Ilii.issim Dmrasom*
•"•ints i,ro pus.tively cured by tho uso of
l iirmel.o'i I 'ills. Thoy not only cloatim* the
•uiraiicli nnd bowols from all bilious matter,
ii'it tln.y ujven tho oiorotory vessels, oisuslng
Jijom to ]Hiur coplsius effusions from the
uli'-Ki Into tho bowels, after which tho cor-
rapid mass Is thrown out by tlio natural
Pa-wiBo o( tho body. They nro used ns a
Kc11cr.1l fH-ailly modioli*-* wilh tlie best
Stsnie Terms of Almost Everyday
I tie That I'rovcsl to lie Too Pro-
fonnd Por the Intelligence of the
Learned Bench and Onr.
In a case that enme before a famous
lord Justice some time ngo/he counsel
for the prosecution !n tbe evidence bad
to mention 11 "blouse."
The judge nsked what a blouse was,
nnd II was explained that this was part
of a lady's dress. But ihe case came to
a dead stop for the time, for tbe Judge
did not know which part, and afler
some hesitation tho barrister admitted
that he wasn't sure. Several learned
brothers gave their opinion, some opining a blouse was the upper bnlf of a
lady's costume, while others Insisted It
must be the lower half. The entire
court, filled with learned celebrities
whose heads held all the laws of Britain, from pitch and toss to manslaughter, argued It out, bnt nobody was sure.
The Judge thought It was the lower
half, but a junior barrister who had
lately been mnrrled snld he thought
tluit that Ik/11' wns culled a skirt, but
did not feel certain. At length a lady
wns called, who set the court right
Another odd dilemma happened not
long ngo when In the Ilobson "horse
faking" case the word "fetlock" arose.
A fetlock, aa everybody knows, Is the
ankle of a horse. The court nsked
what It was, however, nnd the prosecuting counsel was nonplused. Tbe
witnesses were out of court save one,
and he knew nothing. The Judge
thought a fetlock wns a sort of bind
knee, otherwise "hock." but one learned brother wns quite certain It was tbe
lock of hnlr that hangs over a horse's
forehead. The defendant's solicitor
opined It wns that part of the harness
Which slips over the tall, tbe cropper,
nnd another legal celebrity agreed with
tlu* J IK*! go. Finally the court hnd to call
a stable groom to clear up the mystery.
In n ense lhat was settled some years
alnce the recorder was brought np
short by a phrase used by the counsel
for defense, wbo spoke of a transaction
concerning n pound of "blncklead."
This Is a common and useful article,
but the counsel on being nsked to explain Its nature said It was a black
Imbalance used for boot polishing. The
recorder thought It wns a mineral used
In lead pencils, but another barrister
asserted It to be n "tough kind of lend
used for roofing houses." The case was
brought to a standstill, nnd one lawyer,
unsurpassed In legal knowledge, declared that blncklead was a slang term
for pig Iron as produced In tbe north
country. A fourth expounder of the
law vaguely suggested it wns tho opposite of white lend, and finally a domestic servant put the court right, and
the assembly nt last learned thnt It was
used for blacking stoves.
Another dilemma wns produced a little while ngo on the western circuit by
the Introduction of the words "dry
nurse" in nn address to the court. This
bewildered the Judge, who asked If a
dry nurse wns u nurse who dried babies nfter they had been washed. That
solution did not occur lo the learned
counsel, who, nfter some besltntlon,
said he thought It mennt a nurse who
wns not nddlcted to drinking nnd therefore mow"- suitable to look nfter lufants.
Nobody Boomed to know whnt the term
renlly mennt, 1 hough several more
guesses were made, the last of them
that a dry nurse wns one who could
not n muse children.
The court wns agnln nonplused by a
statement made that somebody concerned In the case supposed to suffer
from melancholia was really "ns Jolly
as ti sandboy." The Judge wanted to
know whnt a sandboy wns In order to
form some Idea ns to the exact degree
of Jollity Involved. The counsel could
not tell him. though one suggested It
wns a boy who Banded Ihe roads nnd
the other thought It might be a lad
building sand enstles on the seashore.
The whole court stopped to discuss
whnt a sandboy wns nnd why he wns
Jolly, but they could not solve the problem.
It Is hardly believable that nnybody
should not know what a "snaffle" Is.
but n London magistrate recently desired to be Informed, nnd nobody could
tell him whnt n snaffle might be. A
solicitor thought It wns the same thing
ns Ilie "curb," nud the clerk hnd nn
Idea It wns n kind of cold In the head
which horses cntiglit. causing I hem to
snilftla n good deni.-London Answer*.
Ignoriins-e of tho law excuses no
one except, the judge who tries the
OccnajonaHy a politician is our.id
of obesity of the cranium, but once
tho diMouHo develops it Is hard to
At this time of year It Is a truly
remarkable statesman who can nl.-
■-'("'I as much attention as a baseball player.
A I l!>-yonr-old Yankee says he bus
''"ink whiskey all his life. If it. was
Jho American brand ho certainly Is a
I wns cured of   a aevero   cold   by
Oxford, N.N. It. F. IIEWSON.
I wns cured of a terrible sprain by
Yarmouth, N.8. Y. A. A. C
1 was cured of Black Erysipelas by
Ingleville. J. W. RUQGLE8,
It will be observs-d that, the doctors never disagree whim It. comes lo
a matter  of charges.
Minard's Liniment Cures Dmbtberia.
Fault-finding  line  Its root In    dislike,  criticism   in  kindness.
Wlie-i In the citv n:loiisllntr tin* l'nlrvou nre
Invited to cull nl
McNeill & myers,*
3C0 Portage Avonuo, opposite Qaceti'sHo.
|.|, nnd 'eltve your order for tl mil Of clothes
Latest Styles.
mm mm
His letter Is Typical of Hundreds
Lately Received From Lower Province—Samo Work Being Done All
Over the Dominion—Dodd's Kidney Pills Stand Alone in the Conquest of Kidney Disease.
Racine, Que., July 15.—(Special)—
It i.s a very strange thing, but lately all through this province the people havo been talking in a straight,
downright.way about the medicine,
Dodd's Kidney Pills. Never before
hns a remedy made so many warm,
outspoken friends for itself. Whatever part of-Quebec one chances to be
in, the mentioning of Dodd's Kidney
I ills is always enough to bring forth
the grateful story of an experience
With this most remarkable remedy
from one of the listeners.
These experiences  include nearly all
ie    fatal     non-contagious    diseases.
rights Disease, Diabetes, Dropsy
Rheumatism, liladder and Urinary
Disorders, Female Trouble. Heart
I rouble mood Diseases, Nervous
Complaints are all emphatically -*e-
c and to have been entirely cured by
Dodd s Kidney Pills. Dut moro than
any othar complaint,Backache counts
E.nile Couatro, of this town, savs
they cured Win of backache and other Kidney troubles, and writes a letter for publication in this paper to
hat effect. •>
"I mn going to say a word eon-
wrnl-ig Hodd's Kidney pills." he
writes. "J cannot do otherwise than
praise this wonderful medicine heart-
fly, for I nm now, owing to Dodd's
Kidney P,lls jn perr(.(,t health. For
some time I have not felt the slightest pain in the back. My kidneys are
working properly. When I go to bed
I find rest, whereas before using
Dodd's Kidney Pills I got up more
fatigued than the night before. I had
pain in the back and headache which
broke my sleep.
"I have taken only three boxes of
Dodd's Kidney Pills, and cannot help
but credit them with my cure. I
have been free from my trouble since
taking Dodd's Kidney rills."
When King Davis, musing, said :
"All men are liars," he must have
bsen glancing over the tax schedules
of thc day.
Many a man who glories in his
birthright, nnd thanks God for his independence is afraid to wear cheap
So rnpidl.v do s lurg Irritation sprced nnd
deepen, -Iisit Often In u fo 1 weeks s simple
■ imgh cu minates in tub rcnlnr consnmi*-
titsii. Give hind tone ticli. tlis-re in ithvnys
dnngi r in de uy. u t n Ins tie of B'ekle's
AnliCoiisiini|ilivi-Syrup mui cure yourself.
It i« 11 in difine unsui|sii!*ed (or nil Ihroiit
mid lung troubles, .t iu c unsounded from
.■v v. nil lierbs, 1 Hi'h one of which stands at
the bead of the lis! as everting a wonderful
influence in cuiing ci.iii*uiu|stisin tsiid till
iuug disco es.
An old man who goes babling of
lovo Is not half as ridiculous as an
old  woman who limps    because ber
shoes are too small.
Say a man is honest and peoplo
pay no attention: sny he is rich and
they exclaim "Oh !"—but say he Is
bolh and they  think you lie.
Andrew Carnegie complains that
he can't digs^st hiB food ; but he
should cheer up. There are niiiid'-etls
of men not half so rich who ar* ;ii-
flis-tsil the same way.
ffinari'i Liniment Cures Distemjer.
The nrsalt of Ills Stnslr.
"1 suppose you have made a study of
human nnturo," remarked the friend.
"1 attribute my success In life to thnt
fact." nnswered Senator Rorgnuiii.
"Were you ever templed to give llu-
world the benefit of your observnllotis.
to put ths-un Into book form ns a human
comedy or something of Mint sort*'"
"My dear sir, it wouldn't lake n Itooli
lo do II.    I have figured on the pnibl	
of htiinnn nnturo until I know the nu
svver. I should Just sny, 'Human nn
lure loves money.' and let It go tl
FOR NINE YKARS.-Mr.Snmuol Bryae.
Tliedford, writes: " Kor nine years I suffered
wiih uleeinted lores on uiyli-g; I expended
over $100 to pliysieiiius, and tried every
isrs-p-iriiiitsii I henrd of or snw recsmimcnilid
for such disease, but could get no relief. I n»
Inst wns ri'i-siiiniisii' id to glvo Dr. Tlionms
Kelectrlo Oil 11 trial, which hus resulted,
after using sight bottles (using it internally
und cxtornnlly), in a compli'to euro. 1 be-
IIsjvo lt I* tho be-t medicine in the world, nnd
1 wriio this to lot oilier,) know whut it hus
dono for me,"
A Fsissssi Tis untie.
The most magnificent work of nrehl-
iccture In lhe WOt'lll Is the Taj Mnluil.
In Agrn. Hindustan. It wns erected by
Khali .Minn lo Hie memory of Ills fn
VOrlte queen. It Is oolngotinl In form
of pure white mnible, Inlnld with Jus
per, earnollan. tunitiolse. agate, nine
thysts nnd sapphires. The work took
ia.000 men 80 yents to complete, nnd
though there were free gifts nnd the
lalior was free the cost Is estimated at
Minard's Liniment Cures Colls, Etc.
Fnull-llndlng  hua  its  root  in     dislike, criticism in kindness,
This is a fairly good old world, IU
'tis well not to take it, too I its-rally,
anil it. is as well to wink at lis
white lies.
Lincoln's Swear Word.
One story thnt is told of Lincoln relates to that extreme, correctively critical attitude which Secretary Sewntd
nl ways innintaiucl toward the presl-
Mr. Lincoln nnd the secretary had
niuiiaged to cscnpe from a man who
hnd been boring them, nnd ns they
reached the house the president threw
himself Into nn armchair and ex-
"By Jlngs. governor, we aro beret"
Mr. Seward replied by asking In a
tvprovlng toue:
"Mr. President, where did yon learn
thnt Inelegant expression?"
Mr. Lincoln Immediately turned to
several young men who bad entered
the room In time to hear tbe exclamation nud said:
"Young gentlemen, excuse me for
-twonring before you. 'By Jlngs' Is
■swearing, for my good old mother
.taught me that nnythlng that had a
by' before It Is swearing. I "won't do
so nny more."—Youth's Comnaulon.
Dr. J. D. K Hogg's Dyueulery Cordial is a
spesjdy euro ior oysantcry, diu-rliin 1, cholera, summer complaint, sea idokue*s und
complaints i,,<i ittlnl to cluidr. 11 U-ettiing.
ltgivcK immediate reiki tl ln.se Mitliiiiig
from ihi' 1 ll.'ci.i of imiiMT.-l on in eating unripe fruit, ououmbers, ite. li acts with won.
deiful rapidity and never fiiil- to . onquer
tin- diH-tw. No one need to ,r cholera if
tboy have a bullle of this medicine convenient.
A financier Is a man who makes
lots of money, isn't it father ? "No,
EYeddy; financier is a man who gels
hold of lots of money other people
have made."
The never-failing medicine, Hollowny's
Corn Cure, removes all kinds of corns, warts,
etc; even tho most difficult to remove cannot
withstand this wonderful remedy.
O. for a lodge fn some vast wilderness,
Some boundless contiguity of shade,
Wilh soila fountains—a million more
or less—
And   countless   rivers    filled    with
ls-monade ! *
•Deer wouldn't rhyme.
THE BEST PILLS.—Mr. Wm. Vundor-
voort, Sydney Crossing, tint, ■writs'*: "We
have been using Ptirmelce's Pills, and find
them by far tho best pills wo ever used."
ttoks these pills net like a charm. Taken in
small (lose*., tlie (licet is both a tonic und a
stimulant, mildly exc.t ng the men tiotiB of
the body, giving tone and vigor.
"They say my cousin is a wond- r-
fill doctor."
"You bet. he is; I swallowed a nickel the other day, and he made me
cough up $2."
S K. M-trl'. O'.-rn Sou d, Tornnt-s
andXast, via Lakes, .Mon., Thurs
I'vl: at	
lur.s , l-'ri. and bun.	
UonUisnl, Toronto, Ned York and
east, via all rujl. dull}	
1,'at     l1'rt.iRe    and.     tittirmeiltate
potnU, Msin., Wed. i-.Fi'_	
Tues.,'.lii!rsts. (Si.-^it  	
Rati    Porlis.'ro     nnd     i.itermedt ite
l.-sljl-i.Tn. •s.-T'.v rs, an.I Sat	
;.Im_ Wi-t nr.! I'll	
ite,..on', f-,;-c Da rt'siini': istitl inter
■mtMt.ai.-.Poir'.s. Thurs only	
I ortnfr(!*lBl*r>ilri«, Hr>uulo:i.Caltjsry
"S'ol-mi a'i'l :•'! Koct.'M.y nnd Coast
T*".iil9. dailj  	
Portage l»l*i is-;.-, lira-ulsKi, Midi literal, dlato |s..i iU, dally ex San....
Portage la l'.a r'.e, Brandon, uoo*e-
jaw and lnti*r*niwlat*i points slally
ti. Sunday >»
31 idstono, Ncepav.a, MI>t:ieJo;aand
intsrmedlitopolita, . ..ily ex Sun.
-*'i al Litlce, Vi-r'-'.on *ttid riti-imedl-
r:o no!n!3, Men., Wed. ar.d I'ri ....
I'tviid   Qllf,     Ui'.iltit.s,     Minot.i.
T'uos..Tliiir3. aaAfisvt	
Hon*,Wed. a-dFil	
Mordent Doloraineaittlinti'iir.eula-e
iioluts tolly exj'qn
N pia's-.tt, A'amola suA Intermediate
iiolatr, M"U., WeJ , Thti''!*. Ss Sat
Mo>* ,Tuil.,ThuiS and K''l	
OlcnbOTO, S'suris,  ind Into.mcillati
■Kit■.sts.dft'.Jis* ex Sr.-i	
N*a-.tn'v!l,")L-;i,.sv. Alarao;!a tintl inter
mfc**Jt*apolulS    Km, Wed, Frl.
Ttjcs., Tli'iiTs. and- nt	
PipcttJne.He-i(*n,Arccsia e".;l tate*
l!i*ul utn points,   Jlon. \>isl.,  Fri.
Tact,, Thur**. nndKnt	
Frubyeti ro, hirers.  Ulcnialt,  BSto*
ya i.sat.	
Mon •■;••
Grataa-BC. Haul. CltlsMRO daily
stt.new.ill. '.Cuclcii..Tii(3. TP*irs,8nt
WestB»l3ri Men, Wed, Fri
West Selkirk Tues. Tlms-s, Sat
K:tior«oti  Hun, Weil nt-il l-rt
7. 0
14. 0
It 10
12 2
18 30
13. I
(Jon. StipU
C. Ii. Mcl'HF.BSON,
On. I'asi Agent.
(Join-? A-ilv.
UTIOITi A.Ml .')AV8.
Leave from Cunadlan
Koi'lhtirn depsst—
Winnipeg loHorrii.Em
oiwn.St. 1 ..ul 1-lo.dly
3t   t'.'i.ii       t<>      lOllllllX   11
Morris, Wiimiii ^ .Uv
Wln-jipeg-    10   It'It.ul,
"illaiiii, Mel 1 ont.llnrt-
ni'y & Umiidun, Won,
Wed s-.d l-ri.    -   - -
Brandon. Harttny, H<-'-
in. hi I, Miami, <..lnsul,
»0 Wlnniiing. Tuos.,
'I Inns and K-iU    -   -
Wt'.int eg to Portage In
1'. nua liitsit-iiictiiiitd
0 atlons, dally et Sun,
Port 1/0 Ial'. nnd Inter
nieuitite   stailms   t
Wtnnlpegdl/ ex Ku-
IVIittilpiiirtn stalloisinn
|:«ivs r.'siinl" ltnlnn 1
chcs,Tusis, nntl 'i'liti™
U.MVi-rnn.l llslta br'cli
staUons, to Winnliit-jt;
Tues. and Thnrs.    -
Winnipeg to Portugoln
l'.,U!nd»t*-ino.    -   -  -
Onuphln, etc., Mon.
W. (1. nnd Frl.     -
"in 'iililn. Uladitone, P."
ln I'rulrlo, \s inuii'i'g
'sties., 'i'liurs. .'.•   Sit.
sVlnnl;icgto W'p'gosM.
Ttnij. nnd Tinas.   •   •
(Viniiipcgocli to Wp(;
Mon. 1n.1l >'il	
iVilltlliil'is*       to     Ii. nn.I
Vlow, Mon. and Frl
iriiudVitiw lo   Wig
Tin••'. and Bnt	
Dntmliln to   Wp'gosls
and rot urn, Hat	
Osnphtn In tiwan l.'lvcr
A KlH-Osstl, Wod	
Elwood toBwa**. K'ver
Sa Dauphin, bYt. .....
i.s'avn Ir'-m C. V. depot
Wsnntpog to Wnrrood
lloaudottn rind Int r-
11111 Hats- sl.-itlsinn,in.ni,
v.i'ii., and i-i. 	
I'.i-m.lt'tto, W.'trron.i ,s'ti
to WTnnlpci' 'J'ui'i
^'liiiis^jtiKljSstt; ...
D. ft HANK A,
Qsn. Supt
1 CslVO
13 OO
.. Is the tunio of the New Style
Grain and Flax Thresher
Built especially for the groat Northwest.
Tho threshinj- cylinder is nearly TWICE as large as the
ordinary cylinder; ; has 16 bars, -with special heavy spikes ;
extra largo shaft and long journals ; all tho PULLEYS
NEARLY TWICE tlio usual size, tho mala drive being 12
to 14 inches diameter, gives extra power -with no belt slippage and no slugging or wrapping of cylinder. The open
grato work beneath this largo cylinder is DOUBLE that of
any other make, and doubles tho separation at this point.
Tho model Eiul-shaku Shoe, with extra largo selves and capacious elevator, enables it to handle, savo and clean all
its grain to perfection.
Tho enormous capacity, steady motion, and perfect separation of this special machine make it the
Ideal one for the wholesale work of the Northwest.
Built In 8 sizes, viz. :   30 x 50, 40 x 60, 44 x 64.
Willi ii. is furnished all the latest and most Improved attachments : A StLF-FEEDER, with Automatic Governor
(truss support, no h-gs), guaranteed to food It to entire satisfaction ; WIND STACKER of latest type, that handles and
stacks tho straw right; Automatic Weigher, Wagon Loader,
and everything elso for a first-class threshing outfit.
Tho builders of the RED RIVER SPECIAL are
NICHOLS & SIIEPARD CO., Battle Creek, Mich.
with forty years of successful business In threshing machinery. They give tho strongest kind of warranty on these
If you want such a Thresher, or an Engine or steam Outfit, apply to our ngents, or wrlto our nearest Branch
House, thus :—
40S w-44
ailuMVit; a -
Who have any trouble with their eyes
should not fail to visit the only in-
3 itution in Manitoba devoted ei-
elnsively tn the testing and correction of defective vision. Wo have
two of the most expert eye specialists
in Onnnda as-i.-tcd by the most perfect optical instruments.
Consultation free.   Eyes tested (roe.
I)K. I-IIAIK, Manrs«er.
Portage Ave., Cor. Main St.. Wii.nipfsf
Every woman litis a list of women
in her hend that she is going to get
even wilh when her husband becomes
very rich.
The average woman's idea of comfort when sin- is miserable is to hnve
a man put his arm around her and
6uy, 'There, there."
When a until sees a woman with
high iiivlt-il shoes and a rainy-day
skirt on, ho feels so ashamed that he
can't  look her In the face.
Patience is unravelled hope.
You can always tell just what's
bound to happen to n fool till something i-Ist' situs.
Probably the greatest pleasure most
of the women will get In heaven will
be liniigiiig over tne walls watching
tin- iiit>ti in the oths-r place rubber.
A  crust and a kind word  are be'.-
ter than a feast, and indigestion.
Id. 4",
r..o 1
I.Ksi.11. sSHAW,
How's this?
We rsffnr (in- IIiiihIiih! 1'i.llnr* Id wsrd ter
Spy s*k i> s>f ('ni nit il.'-. cannot is- cured bj
Hall's CaUtrrli ( ni'.
K   ..I'llKM V A (-•   1-is.-- ,Ti I.-! 1,1*1
Wa, ths*  un is r ■ tr s ii, hmi-   knnwn   !••   I
I'ln nns f r tin* l.t»i 1 ■ .'ssi's .11,1 I,,.),, vs* |slt(i
s rf*i«il.v hrmnrable 11 .if itnstin«- Inmsacilt ns,
*.   A Htl  tll-h'il,  allll    "rilll-j s.l't IS is  ' llltg   'I'stl
r Is*, tin it- Hi 111
Wisdom is often   nearer when    we
stoop than when we soar.
Never build upon a possibility.
Thereby yon will be saved much disappointment.
It is mighty hard to sympathize
with anything that causes us inconvenience.
AQENTS      ~WJ^T>7m3T>.
We aro in no?<l of a few i-i'linM- A^ots
throughout the ctsnn'ry tn hand!.- s'ltr
Oood profit 11 nd quick  saii'S.    Kor parties
'-sta addre-ss
SI.-". Hftln St., \\lsinlps>K.
nis» r Is. tlss it- Hint
WftsT* 1 nt'.ii.w 1:<...■ ,s!s. Prnggl its 'II '!".').
Wai. 111*11,    KiNRtM   ,';■   MakviMi   Wholes*"'
priujg ■'-, 'i ■ li' n,u-
11 nil s s'l.'nrrli t'ss 1 »■ is tnk n tiilirn I1*/,a*t>
lnfC I'iri'i'tiv ii|.iii  ills b!(iotl un I nn c is., *nir-
fiiii" of tit.' 'ys'tjin.  I'ri. i'. s.'s* i'< r Is til,-, rtsilsl
hv till siriitTK -Is.   '* t«tli,n>nli, s it.«
*ll»dl's K-itiillr I'll I nrs*. ll s> In* t
OnlT Rnnliorned.
Last siinimer two littlo plrls In n
Oolleee avenue family wero rcjieritcdly
rcinnnstruled witli hy tlu-lr liitlulgetit
uiotiiei- for playing barobmded In the
sun. "You will bo burned m badly,"
■snld she to them Dually, "that people
will think you nre black Cblldrofl." Her
tfrarnlog hud little effect however, nnd
she gave up trying to keep their liat.i
One dny she sent them to a neighbor
11 block or so distant to tnnUe somo In-
iiuliii'ti concerning 11 washwoman. Mrs.
S.. tlio nil;;l'lir.i- In queatloa, tnlstiinl;
there for tbo children of n Mrs. Black
who lived In another street nciirby.
"You are the Hftle I'.liu I; i-hlidien,
a re you not?" she naked.
"(ih, no." en nie ihe prompt response
from   the  elder,    "(inly  Kuuliunied."
K.'t.nt, nt I si is
uiiu-iiuiiu s'sius, .svuii..— lordunibllltj
e-i.U.'sltlissl. lOyiiim ttt-if Ahome Industry.
Km-i'tirnKn It 1IKWAHH of American Va\»t
Is'.lting, is hls-h erne ks In our stUinatn. Kor anm
f^lui svii'l lesllmontals apply to
W. a FON8ECA, (Sola UmmL)
H su 11 ■.,  ,   , ;■  11 mn. Avs*.,l;., it Isini' ' r
l»ssi. 1 .it Mstrrlaie I.Iswshsshs
♦ •♦•I
Hull LliHeil cura Birrt ti Cnvs
When a woman la "Tory pofritivo she
In  never  cert:iIn.
The average mnn gels angry ovory
I lino  lie  is   in   lhe  wrong  ninl   knows
I Kceomnieiid
to nil mothers who want thslr bablw
to liure pink, clean. Blear, und
hcnltliy bliin.
Midenf thn fliisst msturt it'
N» soap, ss'liptcvi.r iiniile. Is hstiiar.
Msnsirscturero of tlie CflebistfJ
...  -
s >4>4>4>++m*t)mmm4>m4>mmm***m+mm*
W. N. II. No. 884,
' "•   •-'- ■j-;i
-;»  ■ B
?■ **;.
•illK DKll.'l., KLi'UAN, li. C, AUGL'ST 2, WW.
*•■ j**' in,,
**•   i; '', il,*
s-'V   J,"
C. 1- iMiTHERiN'i.M-i', Editor and Viby.
6L0CAN,      ....       1!. C,
Legal Advertising 10 cents a line for
ttho first insertion and5 cents a line each
subsequent insertion.
CertiiicHitesof ltiii»rovoment, |7 each.
Transient ndverliscnientsatBamo rates
as legnl advertising.
Locals will be charged 10 cents a line
ior each insertion.
Commercial Rates made known upon
The Subscription is *2 por yonr, Sti'let-
ly in advance; |2.o0 a your if not.ho paid.
Address all letters lo—
Sloean, B. C.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 2nd, 1901.
A pencil mark in the space
.apposite will bo an indication io you tiiat ye editor
■considers there is something
.coming to him on yourstib-
•acription. Kindly acknowledge   in cash nnd oblige.
f-.-llIT-.Ht I.AT.   ("HOTI'INUS.
The Slocan lias yielded good re*
iturns upon the capital invested.
Though but 10 years old, the camp
.has paid $3,500,000 in dividends.
Silver is a despised metal, but it
•comes in useful when dividends arc
Sonic outside Johnnies are talking
■opposition to R. F. Green should he
be elevated to the cabinet. At the
■present stage ofthe game any opponent Hob might have would stand as
much show in the Slocan riding as a
.chunk of ice near Lowery's Claim.
Lead has dropped to $1.05 per bun
.died pounds and silver to 58$ cents
per oz. Despite these, tank rapt
.juices, mining throughout the Slocan
bas improved of lato. So many dis
couraging influences, however, seem
to fall to the lot of a silver-lead camp
that it requires pluck to keep a stiff
-tapper lip through it all.
The lost has been found. W. A.
Galliher, M.P., bas turned up at
Nelson safe and sound. He has been
away up in Cariboo hunting up those
benighted pioneers who plumped 45
votes for him rather than the redoubtable Chris Foley. What the
savages did to Bill when he located
their retreat is not known.
Monday'-s Tribune sized up the
•■printing situation in south-eastern
British Columbia to a nicety, demonstrating the hopelessness of those engaged in the struggle for existence.
High prices for supplies nnd low
rates for job work and advertisements combine, with nn over-supply
of printshops, in a sparsely settled
country, to make tho life of a news
.paper man anything but agreeable.
How can you remedy matters ? The
chumps will embark in the business,
nnd the wholesalers will furnish
them with material, though the path
of journalism is strewn with the
wrecks of blasted hopes, shattered
ambitions, and unpaid bills.
The Mine Owners' Association has
petitioned the governor-general ''or
relief of the mining industry in British Columbia, which is alleged to be
overtaxed and bodged about with
"exasperating and clogging laws.
The petition is merely the carrying
of the eight-hour diflieulty from tlie
province to tho arena of federal politics. As touching upon local issues, the
governor general will undoubtedly
'refer it back to the provincial government to deal with, and that will
end the matter. The eight-hour law
will not bo touched and it is unlikely
-taxation will be lightened -at least
not until such times as bona fide evidence is forthcoming in support of
the allegation of thc mine owners.
The big mines of Rossland have
refused the demands of the mine
workers and each 6ide has settled
down to a long wait. In the meantime the business interests of the
camp arc suffering acutely and the
•whole province feels thc blighting
influence of the struggle. It seems
f)uch a little matter to pav the muck
ers an additional 50 cents a day. the
-estimated rncreaso being but $5000 a
'-year. Thirty-four out of the 35 camps
•In the province pay the schedule,and
why cannot tho huge dividend pay-
-era of the much-vaunted Rossland
•cainp? Tlie question is no more dlf
flcultto setth ihan.was that of the
fishermen's trouble on tho Fraser.
Were arbitration agreed upon peace
would quickly come. Make such ,i
Mep compulsory and protracted iu
fdnctrial disputes will he of the past,
Ore shipments from the Slocnn are
over 13,100 tons.
.Sheriff Tuck was in the city Wednesday on ollicial business,
A furious thunderstorm, accompanied by wind and hail, struck the city
J. A. Anderson, the local druggist,
has gone lo Winnipeg on a short vacation.
Tho 0,-P.E.is building 300 new box
ears, to aecommodato tho Manitoba
The ML-ses Kdwards returned during the week from their vacation to
the coast.
.Smith Curtis has a new townsite in
the Similkameen country called Cop-
Born.-In Slocan, on July 20, the
wife of H, P. Christie, mining recorder, of a son,
Next year the regatta ofthe North
Pacific Amateur Oarsmen .'ill be
held at Nelson.   .
Friday's heavy storm upturned a
number of large trees at the Arlington lumber camp.
The Slocan made a special trip to
Silverton Sundav and brought down
two carloads of Hewett ore.
Thc trouble on the Slocan among
the deckhands has practically blown
over and a new crew engaged.
At the government sale of real estate at New Denver, lots sold much
cheaper than they did years ago.
Rev. Mr. MacColl, of New Denver,
6reached in Knox church, Sunday,
lev. Mr. McK.ce going to Sandon.
N lson's junior fours were defeased
by a narrow margin at the regatta
held last week at Shawiiigeu lake.
Rambler-Cariboo stock has suddenly jumped to 50 cents. One Rossland
linn cleaned up $50,000 on the rise.
J. Moore, road inspector, came in
Thursday evening, to arrange for
additional government work in this
Rev. C. VY. TI"dIey, Rossland, occupied tho pulpit in .St.Paul's church,
Sunday, being greeted by fair congregations.
J. L. White, cf Greenwood, came
i i Friday, to look after bis business
interests here. Mrs. White accompanied him.
Joseph Irwin, late principal ofthe
Denver school, has accepted a posi
tion in East Kootenay.    lie is removing his family thither.
Leonard Bentley, son of Dr. Beirt-
lev, has succeeded in passing the
high school entrance examination,he
having written from Agassi/..
The Cascade Record plant has been
moved to Grand Forks, where it will
produce a sheet to be known as the
News, with E.J). Fall as manager.
W. .1 Devitt has been appointed
city clerk ef Trail, with which office
is added city collector and assessor.
F. W. Warren was appointed city
treasurer. ,
Another newspaperman is sick of
the straggle, According to the Toronto Printer & Publisher, Win Mao-
Adams. Sandon, is offering the Paystrcak for sale.
II. I'. Christie received a letter on
Saturday from the provincial librarian, stating a circulating library was
being mado up for Slocan and would
lie forwarded at once.
L. A.Thurston is developing the
Fairy Queen group of claims on
Trout creek, at the head ofthe lake.
He is using the waters of the creek to
ground sluice the lead.
The health committee gives notice
to all citizens to keep their promises
in a sanitary condition. All refuse
and paper must be kept in barrels
and regularly removed.
Services will be held in the Methodist church next Sunday, morning
and evening. Arrangements have
been made whereby services can be
held regularly every two weeks.
Under the new passenger schedule
of the Spokane Kails &. Northern,
which wns to go intoell'ect yesterday,
passengers will arrive at t-felson fWlll
Spokane at 0,05p.m.,at Kaslo at H.30
I'.in., and at Sandon at 10.50 a.m.
the next day.
The Paystrcak credits Tup: DBILL
man and better half as being two of
the principal beneficiaries in tbe
Speculator bond. On thc square, fellers, '(ain't so; wish it were. The
"worser" half alone benefits, at the
tail end ofthe bond, which is for $55,-
0CX) and Uls due on the 20th.
Mayor York has received notico
from A. M. Burns, secretary of the
Vancouver reception committee to
welcome, the Duke nnd Duchess of
Cornwall, that he has been appointed
an honorary member to aid in the
function. It takes place on October
1 nnd his worship will be there.
A Vitlniibln Coin.
As the story goes, A. It. Boldcrston
is a sadder but wiser man. Some
time ago Bert McNaught, of Silver-
ton, who is somewhat ot a relic fiend,
noticed an odd-lookim- coin in the
possession of Mr Boldewtoh, With
a little persuasion he secured it in
exchange for n dime. On examination Bert found the coin was an English silver.piece—evidently a threepenny bit—of the reign of Charles
II., dated 1081, nnd with tho name
ol the maker partially readable.   He
wrote to an eminent authority on
coins, and this week, it is claimed,
received nn offer of $1000 cash for the
coin, it being classed as exceptionally
rare. A list price from a curio dealer
places the valuo of it at $1500, so
Bert will hold his treasure. Such is
life in a mining camp.
lii.fllii' Union Ds'iisislilll.
The management of the big mines
at Rossland have made tho first definite announcement as to their intentions. Tho statement is contained in
communications forwarded to the
miners', blacksmiths', helpers', carpenters', and joiners' unions, A copy
ol the letter, which was the same to
all unions, is as follows:
"To the Officers of the Executive
Board -Dear Sirs: We beg to inform
you that your communication of the
15th inst has been duly referred to
the, respective directors of our company and that those directors have
instructed us that that they are unable to comply with tho demands you
have made. Yours sincerely." Signed by: Rossland Great Western
Mines; Le Roi No. 2; Le Roi Mining
Company; Kootenay Mining Co., B.
Maedonald, general manager- War
Eagle Consolidated; Centre Star Mining Co., Edmund B. Kirby, general
It is generally believed now that
thc striko will be a protracted affair,
there being no hope held out of arbitration.
Alex. Rogers,
Tonsorial Artist.
The Leading Parlors:
Tke Murcutt Branch
of the W.C.T.U., Slogan,
Meets the second Thursday in each mouth
at 3 p.m. Next meeting in tbe Presbyterian church. All meetingfT&pen
to those wishing t j join.
Mas. W. J.Andrews, Mks.M.D.McKei*
President. Cor. Secretary.
for $18.25.
Why be without a ranaro when
you can get one so cheap ? They
are preferra ble to stoves ar.d give
better satisfaction. These ranges
burn wood or coal and will be
set up free.
Every man
to his trade
Jack ol all trades and mas
ter of none, is an old saying.
I devote the whole of my attention to my own business
and therefore in the position
to supply thc public with all
their wants in my line on
more favorable terms than
some houses in the City who
nre dabbling in my business,
New lines
iii ladies' shoes
have just been opened up.
Thoy are this season's goods
and the best ever seen here.
Remember, ours is the only
exclusive shoe store in the
W. J. Adcock
Repairing a specialty-.
Province of British Columbia.
Nelson, Went Kootenny.
To Wit:
Bv virtus of n writ of Fieri Fnolu, issues! out of tho Supreme Court of British
Columbia, at the Hint of Alfred Hill ami
Wilson Hill, Pts.lutifTS.and to in* direct*
ed against tltt> goods and chattels of
Duncun 8, MoVbnnSl nnd Harvey Fife,
Defendants, I have seized and taken in
execution all the right, title and interest
nf tlie said Defendant, Duncan 8. McVannel,in tho "Bachelor" in ine ial claim
situnte on Twelve Mile creek, so called,
about two miles up; and of thc defendant, Harvey Fife, iu the minoiiil claims
"Exchange," "Silver Piute," and "Port
Hope." all situate on Springer creek and
Dayton creek, and the mineral claims
"Queen of the May,'' "No. 13," "Torv,"
and "T. A D", all the loregoing being
recorded iu tho ofliee of tbo Mining Ro*
coidei-for tho Slocan City Mining Divi-
sioi of the Wont Kootenay Ditlriet, to
recover the sum of seven hundred and
sixtv-nine dollars nnd seventy six conts
($7ti!l 7fi-, and also interest on seven
hundred ami sixty-coven dollars nnd
seventy-six cents ($711'*.70) nt live per
centum per antrum from tho 16th day of
July, 1001. until payment, besides sheriff's poundage, officers' lees,and all other
legal incidental expenses. All if which
I Hindi oxposo for sale.orsufllciont thereof, to satisfy said judgment, debt and
costs, at my ollice, next to tho Court
limine, in tho City of Nelson, B.C., on
Thursday, tbe l'-th day of August, 1901,
at the hour of eleven o'clock in tho lore-
Note.—Intending purchasers will satiny therriselves ns to intoiust and title of
th" Bald defendants
Dated at Slocan the .list day of Julv.
Sheriff of Sfnith Kootenay.
Gwiilim 6c Johnson,
Slocan,        - - B. C
Provincial Land Surveyor & Mining
B. C.
Slocan City Miners' Union,
No. 62, VV. F, of H.
Moots every Wednesday evening
lu the Union Hall, Slocnn City, at
7..10 p.m. Visiting brethren cordially
invited to attend.
Financial Secretary
Pioneer Livery
and Feed Stables,
Slocan, B. C.
General Packing: and Forwarding attended to at the
shortest Notice.
Saddle and Pack Horses for
hire at reasonable rates.
New Carpets
and Oilcloths.
Just Arrived.
Furniture, Crockery, Glassware, etc., etc.
Mines,   lien I Estate, Insurance, Accountant.
Abstracts    of   Titles  Furnished.
B.  C.
We carry a large
assortment of flies
fly books, minnows, lines, etc.
Bamboo Hods,
25 cents up.
J. L. WHITE 6c Co.
Notice to Delinquent Co-owner
To M. H Merritt, or to nny person or
persons to whom ho may have trims-
ferred his onu-fiflb interest in tbe Nix
1-Yiir.tioiuil mineral claim, situated ut
the head of tho hint eouth fork of 'Pen
IIIilecreek,SlOcan City mining division.
You arc hereby notified that wo hnvo
expended tho Hum of two hundred antl
Ave dollars in labor and improvements
upon the ubove mentioned mineral
Claim, in order to hold Raid mineral
claim under the provisions of the Mine-
mi Act, tindif within 90 days from the
date of thin notico you fail or refuse to
contribute your proportion of such expenditure, together with nil coots of advertising, your In to rest iu suid claim
will become tho property of the subscribers, under section lour of an net entitled "An Act to amond the Mineral
Act, 1900."
Dated this .'JOtb day of April, 1901.
D. O'NEIL, .1. M. Sli-GKEGOl',
3*6   P.NOLAN,       .1. ItADCLllT.
You Can Make
A  Striking  Effect j
By wearing a perfect titting Knit,
cut In the Intent stylo and elegantly
trimmed. Such can be purcliuscd
A. David,, the Miner's Tailor,
Hoar the Postoflice.
If you ban. n mitie or prospect for mU, aeud ua * full report, with sampler- ot
ore, stating lsr-co nud term*.
Our facilities tor Dlaciii** a property quick'.*; are unexcelled.
We make a specialty of tree m'llinsj gold prapertiot.
Correspondence solicited.   Address:
Room t, K-W.C BiOat, Nelson, B. C. AK*DHEW F. BOSENBERdER, Manager.
Re-opetied under
the old niann'-'ctneiit.
Former oustomera
cordially invited to return
The Royal Hotel,
Cor. Arthur Street and Deluncy Avenue, Sloean.
Building thoroughly renovated
and re sf eked witli the best
are now arriving daily and are the
best.to be obtained. Our Confectionery has a reputation second to none.
Sole n-fcnt for oelebrated Brantiord Bicycle.
Just Arrived
Half a carload of Steel
Ranges and Heating
Stoves. Call and see
our display before purchasing elsewhere.
Dealers in General Hardware,
Agents for Crow's Nest Domestic
and Blacksmith Coal.
Certificate ot Iisiiiiits.
Slocan lints Mineral Claim.
Situate in tlie Slocan City Mining Division of the West Kootenay District.
Where loeated:—l-'our miles from
SI ;can City.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William A.
Bauer, iicting as the authorized agent of
James 1). liyrne, free miner's certificate
No. BI 1971; Bolis Svoiiceski.fitie miner's
certitictti! No. B2055; and John Wafer,
free mine i'b certificate No. B:'8 •,;i2,inte nd,
sixty days from the date hereof, to apply
ti the Minin--, Recorder for a certilicate
of improvements, for lhe purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of the above
And further take notico that action,
under section .'", must bo commenced
before Ihe issuance of such certificate of
Dated this .'lfitdavof Mav, 1901.
31-5-01     WILLIAM A. BAUER, V L.S
Sctstlls* Miiicinl Claim.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division o( West Kootenay District.
Where located: On the north fork
of Lemon creek, north and west oi
tlie Chapleau mineral claim.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur It.
I'arrow, as agent for George E. Weinant,
Free Miner's Certificate No. B8993S,
Stillmnn C. Jackson, Freo Miner's
Certificate No. B'.'t\S17 and John Demp-
hi?y, Free Miner's Certificate No I.'W'i:'4
intend, sixty days from iho date hereof,
to apply to tbe Minii.g Uecorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of
the above claim.
And further tako notice that action,
under H7, must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 4th day of June, 1901.
7-601 A. R.BARROW.
Huiiliglst FrHCtlotml ."ilin.nsl ( lislisi.
Situate in tbo Sloeau City Minin-: Division of West Kootenay District.
Where located:—Bounded on the
northeast by the Bell, on the south
west by tbe Bonanza, southeast by
the Republic; one half mile west of
tli > headwaters of Robertson creek,
a tributary ol Springer.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Herbert E. T.
Ilatiltaih, of Nelson,B.C..acting as agent
for the Hastings (British Columbia)
Exploration Syndicate' Limited, freo
miner's certificate No. B38710, intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder .'or certificates of improvements, for the purpose
of obtaining a Crown Grant of each of
tbe above claims.
And further take notico that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
beforo the issuance of such certificates of
Ditedthis 11 th day of June, 1901.
14-0-01 H.E. T. HAULTAIN.
I, F. C. Green, acting as agent for
"Thc Enterprise (B.C.) Mines, Ltd.,"
give notice that two months afterdate I
intend to apply to tlie Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works ior permission to purchase tlie following described
tract of land, containing 10 acres, more
or less, situated on Ten Mile creek, one-
quarter mile northeast ol Enterprise
mine, in West Kootenay district: Com-
tiiencing at a post marked "E. Mines,
Ltd., S.W. Cor."; thence along north
boundary of Hab-inn mineral claim in au
easterly direction to intersection with
Slocan Queen; thence iior.herly along
westerly boundaries of Slocan Queen ami
Iron Horse mineral clnims to southerly
boundary ol Homestead mineral claim ;
tlienco wo torly along said southerly
boundary of Homestead to Montezuma
mineral claim ; thence southerly aloug
easterly opundary of Montezuma minora) claim tu point of beginning.
Dated this 25th day of Mav, 1901.
1445-01 F.C.GREEN.
ii. II. Mlsscrul Claim.
Situate in the Slocan City Mining Division oi the West Kootenay District.
Where located:—On upper Lemon
creek, adjoining the Lucky Georg -.
TAKE NOTICE that I, J.M.McGregor,
acting as agent for George E. Ilainbly,
Free Miner's Certificate No. B31909, and
I). C. Liudsav, F. M. C. No. B59665,
intend, sixty days from tbe date hereof,
to apply to the Mining Recorder Ior a certificate of improvements, for tbe purpose of obtaining a Crown grant of tbe
above claim.
And further take notico that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such certificate of
Dated this 21st day of June, 1901,
12-7-01 j. m. McGregor
The Drill,
$2 per year
i *>*V'
There is absolutely no risk In
purchasing your watches, fine jewel-
cry, nnd silverware from us. We
guarantee safe delivery, and cheerfully refund uionev il* gooda do not
Our repairing department is in
first class hands and our work is of
thc best.
Mail orders
promptly filled.
Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.
Aug, C, 20; Sept. 3, 17; Oct. 1 and 15
AU Kail, Lakes,
8oo Line, via St.
Paul or Chicago.
The Bleeping car, Kootenay Landing
to Toronto, one change to Buffalo.
For time-tables, rates, and full information call on or address nearest
local agent, or—
Agent, Slocan CUy
A. G. P* A.,


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